Local Community Involvement: A Case of REDD+ Program Indonesia’s

Md. Ashrafuzzaman, Md. Sayedur Rahman

Abstract


Over the past 30 years, environmental aspects have had a wide-ranging influence on development policy and overall guidance. Climate change points out the limitations of nation-state border construction, especially where international cooperation is needed. The concept of ecological imperialism requires high-income countries to exert pressure on low- and middle-income countries in order to realize the environmental protection agenda. The pressure of international organizations to use aid and loan conditions to protect forests is an example. From a global perspective, the author also focuses on the state level. Even if the affiliation with the regional environment is restricted, the government's deforestation agreement can be coordinated with international climate treaties. However, there is no internationally binding agreement on deforestation with Indonesia, partly because of the country’s economic interests in the logging industry, so the government claims the sovereignty of national forest management. Therefore, deforestation advocates are required to find other channels to influence environmental deprivation. This article will study this expression of inclusion, and by applying Lee’s observations on the subject, to what extent. In this research, the concepts of "technical rendering" and "participation" are analyzed in Li's work.


Keywords


REED; environmental justice; rendering technical; local populace; Indonesia

Full Text:

PDF

References


Adams, B and Luchsinger, G. (2009). Climate Justice for a Changing Planet: A Primer for Policy Makers and NGOs.

Afkar, H, Barus, H, Bodin, B, Kapos. V, & Setyawan, D. UNEP World Conservation Monitoring Centre. (2013). Using spatial information to promote multiple benefits from REDD+ in Indonesia.

Arvidson, M. (2013). Ethics, intimacy and distance in longitudinal, qualitative research: Experiences from Reality Check Bangladesh. Progress in Development Studies, 13: 279-294.

Carothers, T. and De Gramont, D. (2013). Development Aid Confronts Politics. The Almost Revolution. Washington DC: Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.

Desai, V and Potter, R.B. (2008). The Companion to Development Studies. 2nd rev. ed. London: Hodder Education.

Effendi,S, Kartodihardjo, H, Khatarina, J, Nababan, A, Safitri, M, Santosa, A.M, Situmorang, A. W, Soeprihanto, P, & Sunaryo, (2013). Participatory Governance Assessment: The 2012 Indonesia Forest, Land And REDD+ Governance Index

Epple, C. & Thorley, J. (2013). Options for REDD+ action: what are their effects on forests and people

Epple, C Trumper, L & Reetz, W.H. S, (2013). Cross-Sectoral Analysis of Policy and Legislative Frameworks for REDD++ in Central Sulawesi, Indonesia.

FVO, UNDP, UNEP., (2008). UN Collaborative Programme on Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and Forest Degradation in Developing Countries (UN-REDD+). [pdf] [Online]

Li, T.M. (2007). The Will to Improve. Governmentality, Development, and the Practice of Politics. Durham and London: Duke University Press.

OECD, Paris Declaration 2005, Accra Agenda for Action 2008 [Online] Available from: http://www.oecd.org/dac/effectiveness/34428351.pdf [Accessed: 26th July 2019]

Ogle, L. (2012). FPIC for REDD+ in the Asia-Pacific region: Lessons learned, challenges and recommendations.

Terry, G. (2010). No climate justice without gender justice: an overview of the issues. Gender and Development, 17(1): 5-18.




DOI: https://doi.org/10.33258/birci.v3i4.1270

Article Metrics

Abstract view : 47 times
PDF - 10 times

Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.


Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.