River pollution is not only a result of overwhelming waste, but a problem of resource capture across all levels of governance.
Working in solidarity globally and at the intersection of environmental protection and human rights.
In Indonesia blockchain can be strategically utilised and developed for environmental protection.
A lack of coordination between state actors and a lack of acknowledgment between state and society undermines the new capital project.
All Cambodians suffer from natural resources exploitation, but indigenous peoples' social, cultural and economic ties are deeply ingrained in forests
What are the most important policy problems facing rural Indonesia, and what can researchers do about them?
How can one come to understand palm oil as always both local and global, without offering primacy to one and diminishing the other?
From remote Torres Strait to mega-cities like Jakarta, enforced climate refugee status continues to increase.
The Sendai Framework lays out clear actions to reduce disaster risk. But how effective is it?
Analysing the development of Filipino, Thai and Indonesian laws and policies for the achievement of the human right to a healthy environment.
The LSS2 dam blocked 2 of the Mekong River Basin's largest rivers, with serious social, economic and cultural impacts.
The coal sector is strongly linked to national and regional oligarchs, and coal businesses often play a role as financiers for political candidates.
Equipping activism with a geopolitical angle might prove useful, giving environmentalism a base in foreign policy and economic nationalism.
New Mandala invites submissions on the most pressing environmental justice issues in the Southeast Asia.
In the midst of the Spring Revolution, new opportunities arise for climate justice.
95% of hundreds of thousands of internally displaced people in resettlement sites built after Typhoon Haiyan in 2013 are not vaccinated.
Teeming with the greatest fish species biodiversity on the planet, these seas are under threat from large and small scale illegal fishing compounded by lax law enforcement.
Indonesia's environmental policies are at odds with the rhetoric around palm oil production and Indonesians are not equipped with enough information to understand the risks of a changing climate.
Indonesia promises a future of Quran-inspired sustainability and renewables but is constrained by fossil fuel interests in government.
Can the new climate change ministry navigate the complex politics of competing interests when tackling the threats of extreme weather? Or is an independent commission answerable to Parliament needed to hold the government to account?