schliessen

Filtern

 

Bibliotheken

Deconstructing the Palm Oil Industry Narrative in Indonesia: Evidence from Riau Province

Indonesia is the leading global producer of crude palm oil. Mass production of palm oil requires large-scale land conversion, resulting in Indonesia having the world's highest rate of annual primary forest loss. Given the contentious nature and scale of palm oil production, this article considers In... Full description

Journal Title: Contemporary Southeast Asia Dec 2018, Vol.40(3), p.422
Main Author: Tyson, Adam
Other Authors: Varkkey, Helena , Choiruzzad, Shofwan
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0129797X ; E-ISSN: 1793284X ; DOI: 10.1355/cs40-3d
Zum Text:
SendSend as email Add to Book BagAdd to Book Bag
Staff View
recordid: proquest2164477291
title: Deconstructing the Palm Oil Industry Narrative in Indonesia: Evidence from Riau Province
format: Article
creator:
  • Tyson, Adam
  • Varkkey, Helena
  • Choiruzzad, Shofwan
subjects:
  • Indonesia
  • Jakarta Indonesia
  • Rural Development
  • Legitimacy
  • Trends
  • Industrial Production
  • Rural Development
  • Legitimation
  • Plantations
  • Forests
  • Public Works
  • Interviews
  • Employment
  • Antipoverty Programs
  • Revenue
  • Growth Models
  • Rural Areas
  • Public Services
  • Employment
  • Land
ispartof: Contemporary Southeast Asia, Dec 2018, Vol.40(3), p.422
description: Indonesia is the leading global producer of crude palm oil. Mass production of palm oil requires large-scale land conversion, resulting in Indonesia having the world's highest rate of annual primary forest loss. Given the contentious nature and scale of palm oil production, this article considers Indonesia as a variant of the developmental patrimonialism model often applied to African countries. Developmental patrimonialism in the Indonesian context suggests that state power - expressed through various discourse and policy coalitions - favours palm oil companies and seeks legitimation through claims about national economic benefits. This development model may lead to absolute poverty reduction, employment and tax revenue, but can also produce inequality, resource dependencies and environmental degradation. From the authors' observations in Riau province, there is a mismatch between the national narrative of palm oil as a force for good and the conspicuous underinvestment in public services...
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0129797X ; E-ISSN: 1793284X ; DOI: 10.1355/cs40-3d
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0129797X
  • 0129-797X
  • 1793284X
  • 1793-284X
url: Link


@attributes
ID1432795679
RANK0.07
NO1
SEARCH_ENGINEprimo_central_multiple_fe
SEARCH_ENGINE_TYPEPrimo Central Search Engine
LOCALfalse
PrimoNMBib
record
control
sourcerecordid2164477291
sourceidproquest
recordidTN_proquest2164477291
sourcesystemPC
pqid2164477291
galeid568974777
display
typearticle
titleDeconstructing the Palm Oil Industry Narrative in Indonesia: Evidence from Riau Province
creatorTyson, Adam ; Varkkey, Helena ; Choiruzzad, Shofwan
ispartofContemporary Southeast Asia, Dec 2018, Vol.40(3), p.422
identifier
subjectIndonesia ; Jakarta Indonesia ; Rural Development ; Legitimacy ; Trends ; Industrial Production ; Rural Development ; Legitimation ; Plantations ; Forests ; Public Works ; Interviews ; Employment ; Antipoverty Programs ; Revenue ; Growth Models ; Rural Areas ; Public Services ; Employment ; Land
descriptionIndonesia is the leading global producer of crude palm oil. Mass production of palm oil requires large-scale land conversion, resulting in Indonesia having the world's highest rate of annual primary forest loss. Given the contentious nature and scale of palm oil production, this article considers Indonesia as a variant of the developmental patrimonialism model often applied to African countries. Developmental patrimonialism in the Indonesian context suggests that state power - expressed through various discourse and policy coalitions - favours palm oil companies and seeks legitimation through claims about national economic benefits. This development model may lead to absolute poverty reduction, employment and tax revenue, but can also produce inequality, resource dependencies and environmental degradation. From the authors' observations in Riau province, there is a mismatch between the national narrative of palm oil as a force for good and the conspicuous underinvestment in public services...
languageeng
source
version3
lds50peer_reviewed
links
openurl$$Topenurl_article
openurlfulltext$$Topenurlfull_article
linktorsrc$$Uhttp://search.proquest.com/docview/2164477291/?pq-origsite=primo$$EView_record_in_ProQuest_(subscribers_only)
search
creatorcontrib
0Tyson, Adam
1Varkkey, Helena
2Choiruzzad, Shofwan
titleDeconstructing the Palm Oil Industry Narrative in Indonesia: Evidence from Riau Province
descriptionIndonesia is the leading global producer of crude palm oil. Mass production of palm oil requires large-scale land conversion, resulting in Indonesia having the world's highest rate of annual primary forest loss. Given the contentious nature and scale of palm oil production, this article considers Indonesia as a variant of the developmental patrimonialism model often applied to African countries. Developmental patrimonialism in the Indonesian context suggests that state power - expressed through various discourse and policy coalitions - favours palm oil companies and seeks legitimation through claims about national economic benefits. This development model may lead to absolute poverty reduction, employment and tax revenue, but can also produce inequality, resource dependencies and environmental degradation. From the authors' observations in Riau province, there is a mismatch between the national narrative of palm oil as a force for good and the conspicuous underinvestment in public services...
subject
0Indonesia
1Jakarta Indonesia
2Rural Development
3Legitimacy
4Trends
5Industrial Production
6Legitimation
7Plantations
8Forests
9Public Works
10Interviews
11Employment
12Antipoverty Programs
13Revenue
14Growth Models
15Rural Areas
16Public Services
17Land
general
0English
1ISEAS - Yusof Ishak Institute
210.1355/cs40-3d
3ABI/INFORM Global
4ProQuest Political Science
5ProQuest Asian Business & Reference
6Social Science Database (Alumni edition)
7ProQuest Military Collection
8ProQuest Social Science Journals
9ABI/INFORM Global (Alumni edition)
10Military Database (Alumni edition)
11International Bibliography of the Social Sciences
12Worldwide Political Science Abstracts
13East & South Asia Database
14ABI/INFORM Complete
15ProQuest Research Library
16ProQuest Central
17Research Library (Alumni edition)
18ABI/INFORM Collection (Alumni edition)
19International Bibliography of the Social Sciences (IBSS)
20ProQuest Business Collection
21ProQuest Politics Collection
22ProQuest Social Sciences Premium Collection
23ProQuest Sociology Collection
24Asian & European Business Collection
25Asian & European Business Collection (Alumni edition)
26Business Premium Collection
27Business Premium Collection (Alumni edition)
28Politics Collection
29ProQuest Central (new)
30ProQuest Central K-12
31ProQuest Central Korea
32Research Library Prep
33Social Science Premium Collection
34ProQuest Central Essentials
35eLibrary
36ProQuest One Academic
sourceidproquest
recordidproquest2164477291
issn
00129797X
10129-797X
21793284X
31793-284X
rsrctypearticle
creationdate2018
addtitleContemporary Southeast Asia
searchscope
01000001
11000084
21005660
31005684
41006102
51006454
61006509
71006759
81006766
91006993
101007015
111007156
121007200
131007289
141007296
151007409
161007566
171007898
181007900
191007903
201007945
211008004
221008006
231008009
241008685
251008886
261009049
271009127
281009191
2910000008
3010000022
3110000025
3210000034
3310000039
3410000064
3510000068
3610000118
3710000144
3810000146
3910000164
4010000181
4110000182
4210000183
4310000184
4410000185
4510000194
4610000236
4710000237
4810000241
4910000242
5010000254
5110000255
5210000256
5310000257
5410000258
5510000259
5610000262
5710000268
5810000281
5910000293
6010000348
6110000360
62proquest
scope
01000001
11000084
21005660
31005684
41006102
51006454
61006509
71006759
81006766
91006993
101007015
111007156
121007200
131007289
141007296
151007409
161007566
171007898
181007900
191007903
201007945
211008004
221008006
231008009
241008685
251008886
261009049
271009127
281009191
2910000008
3010000022
3110000025
3210000034
3310000039
3410000064
3510000068
3610000118
3710000144
3810000146
3910000164
4010000181
4110000182
4210000183
4310000184
4410000185
4510000194
4610000236
4710000237
4810000241
4910000242
5010000254
5110000255
5210000256
5310000257
5410000258
5510000259
5610000262
5710000268
5810000281
5910000293
6010000348
6110000360
62proquest
lsr43
01000001true
11000084false
21005660true
31005684true
41006102true
51006454true
61006509true
71006759true
81006766true
91006993true
101007015true
111007156true
121007200true
131007289true
141007296true
151007409false
161007566false
171007898true
181007900true
191007903true
201007945true
211008004true
221008006true
231008009true
241008685true
251008886true
261009049true
271009127true
281009191true
2910000008true
3010000022true
3110000025true
3210000034true
3310000039true
3410000064true
3510000068true
3610000118true
3710000144false
3810000146false
3910000164true
4010000181true
4110000182true
4210000183true
4310000184true
4410000185false
4510000194true
4610000236true
4710000237true
4810000241true
4910000242true
5010000254true
5110000255true
5210000256true
5310000257true
5410000258true
5510000259true
5610000262true
5710000268true
5810000281true
5910000293true
6010000348true
6110000360true
startdate20181201
enddate20181201
citationpf 422 vol 40 issue 3
lsr30VSR-Enriched:[pqid, pages, galeid]
sort
titleDeconstructing the Palm Oil Industry Narrative in Indonesia: Evidence from Riau Province
authorTyson, Adam ; Varkkey, Helena ; Choiruzzad, Shofwan
creationdate20181201
lso0120181201
facets
frbrgroupid7849595578362928157
frbrtype5
newrecords20190110
languageeng
creationdate2018
topic
0Indonesia
1Jakarta Indonesia
2Rural Development
3Legitimacy
4Trends
5Industrial Production
6Legitimation
7Plantations
8Forests
9Public Works
10Interviews
11Employment
12Antipoverty Programs
13Revenue
14Growth Models
15Rural Areas
16Public Services
17Land
collection
0ABI/INFORM Global
1ProQuest Political Science
2ProQuest Asian Business & Reference
3Social Science Database (Alumni edition)
4ProQuest Military Collection
5ProQuest Social Science Journals
6ABI/INFORM Global (Alumni edition)
7Military Database (Alumni edition)
8International Bibliography of the Social Sciences
9Worldwide Political Science Abstracts
10East & South Asia Database
11ABI/INFORM Complete
12ProQuest Research Library
13ProQuest Central
14Research Library (Alumni edition)
15ABI/INFORM Collection (Alumni edition)
16International Bibliography of the Social Sciences (IBSS)
17ProQuest Business Collection
18ProQuest Politics Collection
19ProQuest Social Sciences Premium Collection
20ProQuest Sociology Collection
21Asian & European Business Collection
22Asian & European Business Collection (Alumni edition)
23Business Premium Collection
24Business Premium Collection (Alumni edition)
25Politics Collection
26ProQuest Central (new)
27ProQuest Central K-12
28ProQuest Central Korea
29Research Library Prep
30Social Science Premium Collection
31ProQuest Central Essentials
32eLibrary
33ProQuest One Academic
prefilterarticles
rsrctypearticles
creatorcontrib
0Tyson, Adam
1Varkkey, Helena
2Choiruzzad, Shofwan
jtitleContemporary Southeast Asia
toplevelpeer_reviewed
delivery
delcategoryRemote Search Resource
fulltextfulltext
addata
aulast
0Tyson
1Varkkey
2Choiruzzad
aufirst
0Adam
1Helena
2Shofwan
au
0Tyson, Adam
1Varkkey, Helena
2Choiruzzad, Shofwan
atitleDeconstructing the Palm Oil Industry Narrative in Indonesia: Evidence from Riau Province
jtitleContemporary Southeast Asia
risdate20181201
volume40
issue3
spage422
issn0129797X
eissn1793284X
formatjournal
genrearticle
ristypeJOUR
abstractIndonesia is the leading global producer of crude palm oil. Mass production of palm oil requires large-scale land conversion, resulting in Indonesia having the world's highest rate of annual primary forest loss. Given the contentious nature and scale of palm oil production, this article considers Indonesia as a variant of the developmental patrimonialism model often applied to African countries. Developmental patrimonialism in the Indonesian context suggests that state power - expressed through various discourse and policy coalitions - favours palm oil companies and seeks legitimation through claims about national economic benefits. This development model may lead to absolute poverty reduction, employment and tax revenue, but can also produce inequality, resource dependencies and environmental degradation. From the authors' observations in Riau province, there is a mismatch between the national narrative of palm oil as a force for good and the conspicuous underinvestment in public services...
copSingapore
pubISEAS - Yusof Ishak Institute
doi10.1355/cs40-3d
urlhttp://search.proquest.com/docview/2164477291/
pages422-448
date2018-12-01