br Indigenous communities experience some of the highest rat
Indigenous communities experience some of the highest rates of suicide globally, especially among young people. This worrying epidemic has already been shown in Inuit communities of North America and Greenland and the Amazonian groups of Guyana, but recently has been shown to extend to Australian First Nations people (mainly Aboriginal individuals). The international scientific Birinapant has already been alerted to the obsolescence of WHO\'s definition of health, and the need to adapt patterns of suicide prevention procedures used in high-income areas to indigenous communities. But beyond advocating for interdisciplinary care—mainly anthropological and medical, notably in its psychiatric aspect—could the WHO (urgently) formally acknowledge suicide in indigenous groups as a key issue to stop bilateral symmetry seemingly universal phenomenon? The problem of increasing suicide rates in indigenous communities is diffuse and affects the entire planet. Diverse ethnic groups are unable to cope with the loss of their benchmarks caused by rapid modernisation. In the absence of any flexible and speedy reaction, the risk is simple: the inexorable death of the first peoples, and the health community\'s total culpability.