Forests Indonesia Conference: voting results
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Forests Indonesia Conference: voting results

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At the Forests Indonesia conference hosted in Jakarta by the Center for International Forestry (CIFOR) on 27 September 2011, participants were asked to answer questions relating to the future of ...

At the Forests Indonesia conference hosted in Jakarta by the Center for International Forestry (CIFOR) on 27 September 2011, participants were asked to answer questions relating to the future of forests in Indonesia. The results have been collated and are presented here.

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http://www.cifor.org 79
http://www.cifor.org 79
http://typo3staging.cifor.cgiar.org 66
http://www.forestsclimatechange.org 65
http://www.forestday.org 6
http://www3.cifor.org 4
http://typo3staging.cifor.org 3
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Forests Indonesia Conference: voting results Forests Indonesia Conference: voting results Presentation Transcript

  • Voting results
  • What is the most urgent and important challenge forreconciling forest protection with economic development? 1. Forest degradation caused by legal and illegal logging for timber 17% 2. Pressures to convert forest land to commercial scale oil palm and other agricultural uses 14% 3. Smallholder encroachment on forest land 21% 4. Pressures to convert forest land to short-rotation species and illegal logging to supply the pulp and paper industry 24% 5. Pressures to open new areas of forest to mining activities 24%
  • What is the most urgent and important action that could be taken within Indonesia to address these challenges? 1. Improve forest law enforcement – including acceleration of the implementation of the SVLK system -- to ensure a legal and sustainable supply of timber to domestic and global markets 15% 2. Improve land use regulations to remove barriers to the development of new plantations on degraded lands, provide incentives for such development, and intensify production on lands already under cultivation 26% 3. Strengthen land-use planning through increased capacity, transparency, participation, and coordination for alignment across all levels 14% 4. Streamline regulations and provide increased support to new enterprises based on forest protection, such as ecosystem restoration projects and REDD projects 17% 5. Use the current moratorium on new concessions to review and rationalize forest landuse 28%
  • What is the most urgent and important challenge facing the design and implementation of REDD+ in Indonesia? 1. Lack of a clear national-level strategy and regulatory framework to support REDD+ 41% 2. Competition for land for plantation development, agriculture, and mining 20% 3. Unresolved conflicts and lack of clarity over land tenure 26% 4. Lack of adequate finance 4% 5. Lack of a clear international framework for REDD+ 9%
  • What is the most urgent and important action that could be taken within Indonesia to address these challenges? 1. Improve provincial-level spatial planning 20% 2. Accelerate resolution of land tenure conflicts and uncertainty 24% 3. Streamline regulations and reduce transactions costs for REDD+ investors 17% 4. Enhance law enforcement efforts to reduce illegal forest land conversion and degradation 26% 5. Accelerate progress on implementing provisions of the Letter of Intent – including enforcing the moratorium, developing an MRV system, and establishing a REDD+ Agency 13%
  • What is the most urgent and important action that could betaken by the international community to enable Indonesia to address these challenges? 1. Increase bilateral and multilateral investment in “REDD readiness” at the national level 9% 2. Increase private investment available for REDD+ projects 7% 3. Accelerate agreement on a global REDD+ mechanism in the UNFCCC 28% 4. Increase bilateral and multilateral investment to strengthen capacity and implement projects at the sub-national level 23% 4. Cooperate to close markets and limit finance for illegally and unsustainably produced commodities that compete with REDD+ for forest land 32%