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Showing items 1 through 9 of 253.
  1. Library Resource
    A Blockchain-based Land Title Management System for Bangladesh
    Peer-reviewed publication
    October, 2020
    Bangladesh

    Bangladesh is a small country with a large population. Its increasingly developing economy further makes land a lucrative source of fixed capital. On the other hand, land titling is a cumbersome and lengthy process, where different government bodies process different sets of documents, and bureaucratic loopholes encourage fraudulent activities by organized people. As a result, the current model suffers from good governance.

  2. Library Resource
    In all fairness

    Two decades of CEDAW and the state of gender equality in Singapore

    Journal Articles & Books
    January, 2018
    Singapore

    In an inclusive society, all women would have equal opportunities as men to participate socially, politically and economically. They would be valued and recognised as individuals in their own right and not primarily defi ned by their marital and reproductive status. Has this been achieved in Singapore? Contrary to common belief, the nation still has some ways to go in this regard, for signifi cant groups of women in Singapore continue to be marginalised and disadvantaged.

  3. Library Resource
     Land Registration of Titles at Stake: West and East Malaysia compared

    West and East Malaysia compared

    Conference Papers & Reports
    November, 2017
    Malaysia

    Registration of land title evidences an indefeasible ownership. However, many people have become victims of fraud. Due to the increase in fraud and the weaknesses of the registration system in the country, this study aims to provide solution to the problem. The paper highlights the controversy surrounding indefeasibility and the concept of federalism in the land administration systems in Malaysia. The electronic land systems and fraud prevention measures in the country are also analysed. While other jurisdictions have title assurance fund, it is not available in Malaysia.

  4. Library Resource
    "THE FOREST IS OUR HEARTBEAT": THE STRUGGLE TO SAVE INDIGENOUS LAND IN MALAYSIA

    THE STRUGGLE TO SAVE INDIGENOUS LAND IN MALAYSIA

    Reports & Research
    November, 2018
    Malaysia

    Defenders of Indigenous land in Malaysia are targeted, singled out and face opposition from state authorities and private individuals when they speak up. These abuses have further disenfranchised Indigenous communities in Malaysia, marginalising them socially and harming them economically. The report examines the struggles human rights defenders of Indigenous peoples have endured as they have sought to claim their right to Indigenous lands, and the steps that should be taken by the government to ensure that they are given the protection they deserve.

  5. Library Resource
    A Critical Review of Indonesia’s Agrarian Reform Policy
    Peer-reviewed publication
    July, 2017
    Indonesia

    Inequality in the agrarian structure in Indonesia remains a serious problem. Agrarian reform efforts have been the spirit of Indonesia since the enactment of the Basic Regulations on Agrarian Principles Act (UUPA). However, agrarian reform policies are still far from perfect. Since the reformation, the issue of agrarian reform, also known as land reform, regained its discourse space.

  6. Library Resource
    Indonesia's land reform: Implications for local livelihoods and climate change
    Peer-reviewed publication
    November, 2019
    Indonesia

    One of the main components of Indonesia's Just Economy policy is extensive and rapid land reform, which targets about 12% of the country's land area for redistribution to farmers and communities by 2019. Much of the reform is occurring on forest land. At the same time, the country has pledged a significant reduction of its greenhouse gas emissions by 2030, two thirds of which is to be achieved from forests. Hence agrarian reform potentially conflicts with emission reduction commitments.

  7. Library Resource
    Land markets, Property rights, and Deforestation: Insights from Indonesia
    Peer-reviewed publication
    November, 2017
    Indonesia

    We examine the emergence of land markets and their effects on forest land appropriation by farm households in Jambi Province, Sumatra, using micro-level data covering land use and land transactions for a period of more than 20 years (1992–2015). Based on a theoretical model of land acquisition by a heterogeneous farming population, different hypotheses are developed and empirically tested. Farm households involved in forest land appropriation differ from those involved in land market purchases in terms of migration status and other socioeconomic characteristics.

  8. Library Resource
    Conference Papers & Reports
    July, 2019
    United Arab Emirates, Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, Yemen, Western Asia

    This publication demonstrates the scope of research and human resources development
    over the period between January 2014 and March 2019. It highlights some of the
    accomplishments as the result of the collaborative efforts among the seven countries of
    the Arabian Peninsula, project donors, and ICARDA-APRP.

  9. Library Resource
    Institutional & promotional materials
    April, 2015

    Poster presentation. Book of abstracts. 2015 annual conference of European Geosciences Union (EGU).
    The participation of stakeholders and the integration of scientific and local knowledge in the assessment of environmental
    problems and potential solutions have been increasingly demanded by international institutions. Participatory
    assessment has the potential to engender social learning among all stakeholders, including scientists,
    which then has the potential to increase collaboration and the probability for adoption of good practices. Using

  10. Library Resource
    Journal Articles & Books
    August, 2016
    Russia, Turkey, Western Asia, Eastern Europe

    From 2009 to 2014 a nationwide effort was made to document, collect, conserve, and characterize wheat landraces grown by Turkish farmers. Spike samples were collected from more than 1600 farmers from 59 provinces, planted as single-spike progenies, and classified into species, subspecies, and botanical varieties (or morphotypes). Altogether, 95 morphotypes were identified representing three species and six subspecies: einkorn wheat (Triticum monococcum L.), emmer wheat [T. turgidum subsp. dicoccon (Schrank) Thell.], cone wheat (T. turgidum subsp. turgidum), durum wheat [T. turgidum subsp.

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