PAPAYA PLAYA Project is a global campaign aimed at promoting the conservation of the tropical paradise of Papaya.
The organisation’s website says the project is a way of “bringing the focus of the community and the global spotlight to the struggle for a truly sustainable future”.
It also claims the project has received “thousands of donations” and is working towards its goal of “protecting Papaya and our native people”.
The organisation says it has “a clear mandate to ensure Papaya is protected for future generations”.
But the organisation is also known for its “extremist” views and “anti-environmental” stance.
PAPA is a tropical rainforest, which has been used for palm oil production for more than 1,000 years.
Its name derives from its location, in the middle of the rainforest.
In 2015, the US State Department designated Papaya as a “threatened” or “endangered” species, citing threats to its environment, flora and fauna.
A 2016 study found the island had become “a breeding ground for the emergence of an emerging transnational coca industry”.
In an earlier interview with the BBC, Mr Cagaptay said the project’s aims included promoting “economic, social and cultural development in Papaya” by “encouraging a shift from fossil fuels to sustainable technologies, such as solar energy”.
But his views have also been criticised for inciting violence and discrimination towards indigenous peoples, which have been targeted by the Papaya community.
The project has been labelled “one of the most egregious examples of human rights violations in the history of the United States”.
The US Government has also labelled the organisation as a Foreign Terrorist Organization (FTO).
“It’s a great shame that this is happening, that it’s happening in the US, that we’re still hearing about it,” Mr Cagoptay said.
“But we’re going to have to do better.”
Mr Cagaptay was recently released from prison after serving a 10-year sentence for conspiracy and other crimes related to the organisation.
His case has been criticised by Human Rights Watch (HRW) and other organisations for failing to bring a fair trial and not providing access to his family, who had been living in poverty in a government-run facility in the northern state of Tamaulipas.
A petition calling for his release, which had gathered over 60,000 signatures, was circulated by supporters.
A group of more than 100,000 people signed an online petition calling on the US Department of Justice to investigate and prosecute Mr Cagarote for his “extensive and repeated violations of international law, including the international human rights law, the Universal Declaration of Human Rights”.
“This is a very sad story,” said HRW director Sarah Leah Whitson.
“We hope that his life sentence will serve as a lesson to those who might be thinking of joining the movement to protect the Papa people.”
A spokesperson for the US Government said: “We have a long history of supporting and encouraging the conservation efforts of Papayas indigenous people, and we have a history of working closely with these communities to protect and restore our natural heritage.”
It said that it has received the support of more then 200 organisations that have pledged to work with the Papayan people, including indigenous communities in the surrounding states.
The US Department said it was “deeply troubled” by the alleged crimes committed against Mr Cáptay and his family.
The spokesperson said it is “tremendously disappointing that Mr Caceta’s case has gone nowhere and that he is now serving a sentence for an act of violence and a crime that has no place in our society”.
‘Unacceptable’ case The US Attorney for the District of Hawaii said the “criminal complaint was a result of a criminal investigation into allegations of human trafficking and illegal exploitation of land and resources by Mr Caccato and his associates”.
Mr Caca has said that he was not aware of any alleged crimes against him.
“The allegation of human smuggling is completely false and is completely unprovable,” he told ABC Radio.
The US State Dept said that Papaya had been identified as a potential source of funds for Mr Cava, who was jailed for three years for trafficking. “
I am not aware that anyone in the group was trafficking anyone or any other person.”
The US State Dept said that Papaya had been identified as a potential source of funds for Mr Cava, who was jailed for three years for trafficking.
It added that “the allegations contained in the complaint, as well as others previously made by Mr Sacca, Mr Bicicca and others, are consistent with allegations of wrongdoing by Mr Palacaca, the other accused, and others in the Papayan community.”
Mr Sacacca has said he was the victim of a false complaint.
The former president was also accused of trafficking people and people smuggling,