Mexico--Pirekua, traditional song of the P’urhépecha: Pirekua is a traditional music of the indigenous P’urhépecha communities of the State of Michoacán, Mexico, sung by both men and women. Its diverse mix of styles draws on African, European and indigenous American origins, with regional variations identified in 30 of the 165 P’urhépecha communities.
Mexico--Traditional Mexican cuisine--ancestral, ongoing community culture, the Michoacán paradigm: Traditional Mexican cuisine is a comprehensive cultural model comprising farming, ritual practices, age-old skills, culinary techniques and ancestral community customs and manners.
Peru--Huaconada, ritual dance of Mito: Huaconada is a ritual dance performed in the village of Mito in the province of Concepción in the central Peruvian Andes. Every year, on the first three days of January, masked men known as huacones perform a choreographed series of dances in the centre of the town.
Peru--The scissors dance: The scissors dance is performed by inhabitants of Quechua villages and communities in the south-central Andes of Peru, and now in urban settings. This competitive ritual dance is performed during dry months coinciding with the main phases of the agricultural calendar.
Looking at the Intangible Cultural Heritage website, it appears the US and Canada aren't members of this group. That may explain why none of their practices made it onto the list. The next question is why they aren't members of this seemingly well-meaning group.
Australia and New Zealand aren't members either. I wonder if this has something to do with these four countries' refusal to sign the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. The US still hasn't signed it, I believe; the Obama administration merely agreed to "lend support" to it.