2 edition of Civil society and forest governance in Southeast Asia found in the catalog.
Civil society and forest governance in Southeast Asia
Antonio P. Contreras
|Statement||Antonio P. Contreras.|
|Series||SEACSN working paper series -- no. 6|
|Contributions||Southeast Asian Conflict Studies Network., Sweden. Styrelsen för internationell utveckling.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 21 leaves ;|
|Number of Pages||21|
|LC Control Number||2007449081|
In the domain of environmental security, it appears that a strong civil society, one with strong social ingenuity and social capital, is a necessary condition not only for environmental security, but also for regional security in general. This paper will argue that in the context of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN), much can be learned from the empirical experiences of. This book shines a spotlight on this phenomenon, which speaks to fundamental questions about how such societies choose to organize themselves, how institutions of local governance change over time, and how individuals respond to and make use of the power of the cturer: Routledge.
is a year of economic change for the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN), as the region seeks to establish the ASEAN Economic Community (AEC) by December the road ahead to improving forest and land governance in Indonesia is steep. As civil society in Asia has made significant progress over the past several decades. Governance and Civil Society in Myanmar: Education, Health and Environment (Routledge Contemporary Southeast Asia Series Book 3) - Kindle edition by James, Helen, Duncan, Ron. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or cturer: Routledge.
of forest governance reform processes that enjoy the support of all in Southeast Asia, West Africa, Central Africa, the Amazon Basin and Mesoamerica – and a strong civil society participating in decisions related to the sector.2 A lack of forest law compliance. UNODC organizes Civil Society Roundtable in Southeast Asia to build capacity across Anti-Corruption Themes. Manila (Philippines), 13 November - Civil society organisations (CSOs) from across Southeast Asia gathered in Manila to report on work undertaken and design initiatives for collaboration to fast-track the United Nations Convention against Corruption's (UNCAC) implementation in the.
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Summary. What is the relevance of civil society to people empowerment, effective governance, and deepening democracy. This book addresses this question by examining the activities and public participation of non-governmental organizations (NGOs) in the areas of religion, ethnicity, gender and the environment.
Examples are taken from Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, Singapore, Thailand. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: 1 online resource ( pages) Contents: Preface --About the Contributors Introduction: Civil Society in Southeast Asia by Lee Hock Guan Islam, Constitutional Democracy, and the Islamic State in Malaysia by Patricia Martinez Cracks in the Wall of Separation.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: "This publication grew out of the workshop Civil Society in Southeast Asia, organized by the Institute of Southeast Asian Studies (ISEAS) and held in Singapore in November "--Preface. The church, civil society, and the state in the Philippines / John J. Carroll --New Buddhism, urban space, and virtual civil society / Jim Taylor --Women's movement in the Philippines and the politics of critical collaboration with the state / Carolyn I.
Sobritchea --Participation of the women's movement in Malaysia: the general election. The Eu considers civil society involvement as an essential element of improved forest governance.
a Vpa cannot be regarded as credible and stable unless relevant actors have participated in transparent consultations. While this view is gaining acceptance in south-east asian countries, it is not universal. Governments and the private sector.
Civil Society and Land Conflicts in Southeast Asia: Navigating between National, Regional and Transnational Governance (; book chapter).
This is evident from the fact that many Southeast Asian citizens are inspired by the civil society concept and now engage in public discourse and participation.
The experience of civil society in Southeast Asia shows that its impact -- or lack of impact -- on democratization and democracy depends on a variety of factors not only within civil.
The authors recommend that strategies to reverse forest degradation in Southeast Asia should enhance transparency (with equal access to information), build accountability (strong civil society participation and enforcement) and promote participatory decision making (with defined incentives) in the allocation and use of forests and forest lands.
Book Description This book explores the theoretical and empirical relationship between democracy and governance in the Asia-Pacific region. Examining a variety of country cases and themes addressing the theoretical tension between governance and democracy, it illuminates how this impacts political and civil societies across the region.
regional governance scale of good to bad are in order. Singapore is generally considered to be the model of good governance in Southeast Asia. Malaysia and Thailand fall in a second tier of relatively “good.” The Philippines occupies a third tier, but still on the “good” side of the scale.
At this point we move from good to bad. Civil Society Effectiveness and the Vietnamese State--Despite or Because of the Lack of Autonomy by Russell Hiang-Khng Heng; 8. Relationship between State and Civil Society in Singapore: Clarifying the Concepts, Assessing the Ground by Gillian Koh Lim Choo and Ooi Giok Ling; 9.
Civil Society in Malaysia: An Arena of Contestations. by P Ramasamy. Hominibus is a research and advocacy institute that assesses the impacts of transnational civil society organizations on Southeast Asian public policy of relevance to European policymakers.
About Home 5. With its innovative analytical framework, broad scope covering civil society activism across Southeast Asia, and in-depth analysis of civil society attempts to influence ADB and ASEAN the book makes important contributions to research on civil society activism in Southeast Asia as well as the more general field of civil society and governance beyond the nation-state.
With its innovative analytical framework, broad scope covering civil society activism across Southeast Asia, and in-depth analysis of civil society attempts to influence ADB and ASEAN the book makes important contributions to research on civil society activism in Southeast Asia as well as the more general field of civil society and governance beyond the cturer: Lexington Books.
The history, modes, dynamics, and environmental security implications of state-civil relations and forest governance in the following 8 ASEAN (Association of Southeast Asian Nations) countries are analysed: Cambodia, Indonesia, Laos, Malaysia, Myanmar, the Philippines, Thailand, and Vietnam.
This book, Governance and Civil Society in Myanmar, analyzes the attempts to improve governance in Myanmar in line with recent international developments, the institutions underlying governance, and their political, social, religious, and viii Foreword economic context.
This book presents the remarkable diversity of policy implementation in forest resource management in 14 Asian countries: five in South Asia (Bangladesh, India, Nepal, Sri Lanka and Bhutan), six in South-east Asia (Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, Thailand, Vietnam and Laos) and three in East Asia (China, Korea and Japan).
The Southeast Asian regional workshop on improvement forest law compliance and governance was held in Manila, Philippines during 11‐13 Septemberco‐sponsored by the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) and the International.
This special issue explores and analyzes governance and policy issues in South, Southeast, and East Asia. Footnote 1 The nine papers in this issue were presented at a similarly titled conference in Dhaka, Bangladesh in Footnote 2 The authors map governance challenges and analyze its current trends from the perspectives of politics and administration.
The Europe and North Asia Ministerial Conference on Forest Law Enforcement and Governance in brought together nearly participants from 48 countries representing governments, the private sector, civil society and international organizations including the World Bank.
ments and spur civil society participation. SOUTHEAST ASIA IN A GLOBAL CONTEXT Southeast Asia is a heterogeneous regional setting comprising a number of coun-tries with differing sizes, levels of development and governance systems.
The Southeast Asia 5—Singapore, Malaysia, Indonesia, Thailand and the Philippines—. Civil Society in Southeast Asia by Lee Hock Guan,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
Sustaining Southeast Asia’s Forests: Community, Institution and Forest Governance in Thailand Show all authors. Satyapriya Rout 1. Satyapriya Rout.