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TELAPAK N~LINE

FrontPAGE BRIEF FOCUS NETWORK LINK E-MAIL

All of Indonesia's Territory is a Conservation Area

 

 INSIDE TELAPAK
 BRIEF

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 The Origin, The Being
 
What & Where, Philosophy
 
TELAPAKers
 
Who, Penelapak
 
Telapak's Couple
 
How, Information & Support

 FOCUS

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 Forest for the Community
 
Saving the Last Forest of Java
 
Defending IP's Land and Sea
 
Local Economic Empowerment
 
Marine for the Future

 NETWORK

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 BioFORUM
 
Forum LSM untuk Konservasi

 
Keanekaragaman Hayati Berdimensi
 
Kerakyatan
 
KP-SHK
 
Konsorsium Pendukung Sistem Hutan
 
Kerakyatan (KP-SHK) or Supporting
 
Consortium for Community-based
 
Forest Management System
 
JKPP
 
Jaringan Kerja Pemetaan Partisipatif
 
(JKPP) or Network for Participatory
 
Mapping
 
JAPHAMA
 
Jaringan Pembelaan Hak-Hak
 
Masyarakat Adat
 
Jaring PELA
 
Jaringan Pesisir dan Laut

 SITES LINK

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Avenir des Peuples des ForÍts
Biodiversity Conservation I-System
Biodiversity Information Network
Convention on Biological Diversity
FAO-UN: Forest, Trees and People
Traditional Resource Rights - (TRR)
Intergovern' Panel on Forests (IPF)
World Conservation Monitoring
World Resources Institute (WRI)

Alphabetical List Click for:
More SITES: ... specific issue/topic: indigenous people (IP), forest, bioresources, biomonitoring ...


 

  INSIDE BRIEF.


The Origin, The Being


BASED IN BOGOR, Telapak Indonesia was formed in mid-1995 by NGO activists and university graduates in the natural resources management field, and formally established as a legal entity on January 21, 1997.

Telapak's objective is to conduct high quality research on key natural resources management issues, translates the results into persuasive policy advocacy at national and local levels, and to work closely with local NGOs and communities to build their own capacities as resource managers and advocates.

Telapak's governing philosophy is that "all of Indonesia's territory is a conservation area" in the sense that biodiversity conservation, natural resource-based production, and the empowerment and livelihood security of resource-dependent communities must be integrated in an approach to sustainability and equity that encompassed all aspects of the land- and seascape from the most remote forests and reefs to farmers' fields and fishing grounds. (So too, research, local empowerment and capacity-building, and policy advocacy must be carefully integrated to be mutually supportive and synergistic.)

eof/wd/98

 

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