WACANA Journal No.29 | Political Ecology of Disasters and Climate Change
In Indonesia, the extreme weather—a mark of climate-change—has occurred with an increasing frequency. Floods and droughts are becoming more frequent, each brings damaging effects. For villagers in Indonesia, climate change impacts would be widespread and fatal. The refugee of the disasters such as of the floods and landslides are expected to increase and diverse disease would spread among the workers in the village. Indonesian villages will experience a loss of land, property, and live.
The political ecology approach gives us a clearer picture of how a disaster occurrs and of the way to handle it.
This edition published in collaboration with Siemenpuu Foundation.
- Introduction | Village, Disaster, and Climate Change in the Political Ecology Perspective | Nurhady Sirimorok | 3-14
- Analysis | Towards Political Ecology: A Sketch of Climate Change and Disaster Studies in Indonesia | Nurhady Sirimorok | 15-40
- Case Study | Disaster Research or Disastrous Research?: A Critic towards Document Preparation of South Sulawesi’s Disaster Management Plan (DMP) | Ishak Salim | 41-65
- Case Study | Upland Rice Cultivation in the midst of Changes: A Case Study of Serampas Plateau, Kerinci Seblat National Park | Hasriadi | 67-92
- Case Study | Small-scale Agriculture versus Climate Change Impacts: A Case Study of Tompobulu Village, Pangkep Disctrict of South Sulawesi | Karno B. Batiran | 93-114
- Case Study | When Yellow Butterflies Disappeared: Climate Change and Local Knowledge in Two Coastal Villages of Ende District | Ami Priwardhani | 115-138
- Book Review | The Triumph of Capital | Bosman Batubara | 139-155
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