Category: Governance

Angga Ariestya

Angga Ariestya

Angga is the Senior Communications Officer – Indonesia Program. He works closely with the Indonesia Country Coordinator and the Regional Communications Specialist to ensure effective communication of the work of ICRAF in Indonesia to a range of audiences from local through national to international. He has a Master Degree of Communication Science.

Indonesia and Japan committed to realize low-carbon development

At the recent climate-change conference in Bonn, Germany, ministers of the environment for both nations reiterated their commitment to create sustainable economic growth and low-carbon development Bambang Brodjonegoro, minister for national development planning in Indonesia, speaking at a...

Gubernorial Regulation promulgated on green economic growth in South Sumatra, Indonesia

South Sumatra Province continues pushing green-growth planning, aiming for sustainable development, with support from the World Agroforestry Centre South Sumatra Gubernorial Regulation No. 21/2017 on a Master Plan for Green Economic Growth  was officially promulgated on 30 May...

How U.N. proposed climate budget cuts will impact REDD+ programs

In July, a community-led Kenyan conservation organization called Mikoko Pamoja, Mangroves Together, was among the 2017 Equator Prize winners. The program was singled out as an exceptional REDD+ project, Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and Forest Degradation, a global...

How to be sustainable: work together

At least one regional research-in-development project in Southeast Asia has found that working together is the best way to ensure a sustainable future. Sustainability is a major challenge not only for the planet but also for research-in-development projects...

Alex Oduor and Malesu Maimbo, water engineers from the World Agroforestry Centre (ICRAF), talk with Khat farmers in Embu. Khat cultivation is severely impacting water availability yet is lucrative for farmers. Photo D Odhiambo/ICRAF

Resolving the khat conundrum: when a profitable crop has downsides

With European markets closed to the khat grown in one Kenyan county, khat grown in another county is making inroads into coffee, tea and forest. Environmental damage is escalating. Fortunately, researchers from the World Agroforestry Centre have a...