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Law-Making as a Strategy for Change: Indonesia's New Village Law

In 2014, the Indonesian president signed a new Village Law (no. 6/2014). This statute started a new phase in the ongoing history of village governance policy, moving the village from a position as an administrative unit in a top-down system towards one of an autonomous community. The present article... Full description

Journal Title: Asian Journal of Law and Society Nov 2017, Vol.4(2), pp.447-471
Main Author: Vel, Jacqueline
Other Authors: Zakaria, Yando , Bedner, Adriaan
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 20529015 ; E-ISSN: 20529023 ; DOI: 10.1017/als.2017.21
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/1947049831/?pq-origsite=primo
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title: Law-Making as a Strategy for Change: Indonesia's New Village Law
format: Article
creator:
  • Vel, Jacqueline
  • Zakaria, Yando
  • Bedner, Adriaan
subjects:
  • Indonesia
  • Research
  • Decentralization
  • Law Schools
  • Democratization
  • Democracy
  • Politics
  • Regional Government
  • Social Responsibility
  • Empowerment
  • Knowledge Management
  • Law-Making
  • Vernacularization
  • Ecentralization
  • Village Law
  • Indonesia
ispartof: Asian Journal of Law and Society, Nov 2017, Vol.4(2), pp.447-471
description: In 2014, the Indonesian president signed a new Village Law (no. 6/2014). This statute started a new phase in the ongoing history of village governance policy, moving the village from a position as an administrative unit in a top-down system towards one of an autonomous community. The present article analyses how distinct "policy communities" in Indonesia started a process that helped shape the 2014 Village Law in order to promote their long-term political agendas, how their involvement was facilitated by the particular features of Indonesia's law-making process, and how they managed to get a Bill passed that went against considerable vested interest from government bureaucracies. However, they have been less successful in securing implementation of the new law, as this process is still dominated by the government bureaucracies that were "defeated" in the law-making process.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 20529015 ; E-ISSN: 20529023 ; DOI: 10.1017/als.2017.21
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 20529015
  • 2052-9015
  • 20529023
  • 2052-9023
url: Link


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subjectIndonesia ; Research ; Decentralization ; Law Schools ; Democratization ; Democracy ; Politics ; Regional Government ; Social Responsibility ; Empowerment ; Knowledge Management ; Law-Making ; Vernacularization ; Ecentralization ; Village Law ; Indonesia
descriptionIn 2014, the Indonesian president signed a new Village Law (no. 6/2014). This statute started a new phase in the ongoing history of village governance policy, moving the village from a position as an administrative unit in a top-down system towards one of an autonomous community. The present article analyses how distinct "policy communities" in Indonesia started a process that helped shape the 2014 Village Law in order to promote their long-term political agendas, how their involvement was facilitated by the particular features of Indonesia's law-making process, and how they managed to get a Bill passed that went against considerable vested interest from government bureaucracies. However, they have been less successful in securing implementation of the new law, as this process is still dominated by the government bureaucracies that were "defeated" in the law-making process.
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abstractIn 2014, the Indonesian president signed a new Village Law (no. 6/2014). This statute started a new phase in the ongoing history of village governance policy, moving the village from a position as an administrative unit in a top-down system towards one of an autonomous community. The present article analyses how distinct "policy communities" in Indonesia started a process that helped shape the 2014 Village Law in order to promote their long-term political agendas, how their involvement was facilitated by the particular features of Indonesia's law-making process, and how they managed to get a Bill passed that went against considerable vested interest from government bureaucracies. However, they have been less successful in securing implementation of the new law, as this process is still dominated by the government bureaucracies that were "defeated" in the law-making process.
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pubCambridge University Press
doi10.1017/als.2017.21
urlhttp://search.proquest.com/docview/1947049831/
date2017-11-01