Our Projects


Poverty Reduction

  • Support to the Acceleration of MDG Achievement ProjectSupport to the Acceleration of MDG Achievement Project
    The Support to the Acceleration of MDG Achievement project provides support to the Government of Indonesia in in the implementation of MDG Roadmap which was launched through the Presidential Instruction (InstruksiPresiden/Inpres) No. 3/2010 on the ‘Equitable Development Programme.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/poverty_reduction/support-to-the-acceleration-of-mdg-achievement-project1.html">Read more...</a>

  • People Centered Development Programme (PCDP)People Centered Development Programme (PCDP)
    A project funded by the New Zealand’s Government International Aid and Development Programme and the Netherland was launched in 2006 by the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) Indonesia which was aimed to accelerate the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) focusing on Papua and West Papua provinces, i.e. <a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/poverty_reduction/people-centered-development-programme--pcdp-.html">Read more...</a>


Democratic Governance

  • The Strengthening Access to Justice (SAJI)The Strengthening Access to Justice (SAJI)
    Indonesia registers only 17 percent of its vulnerable population with access to legal service while the poorer provinces throughout the Eastern part of the country has only as low as 10 percent of capacity in bringing cases to court. For the most part, this issue was caused by limited income of the communities that has hindered the access to pursue legal action through the formal justice system. The level of awareness to the legal aid service provided free of charge by the Government has proven to be low with as much as 96.5 percent of the Supreme Court’s IDR 34.5 billion legal aid budget had remained untouched in 2011.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/democratic_governance/saji-project.html">Read more...</a>

  • Indonesian Democracy Index (IDI)Indonesian Democracy Index (IDI)
    The democracy transition which took place in 1999 has brought about some progressive changes that started with the democratic election in 1999 whereby new political parties took part in the general elections and subsequently paved the way for the presidential election in 2004. The country which has rolled out decentralization governance throughout 33 provinces and over 500 districts and municipalities has now function with the Regional Representative Council and reformed its basic political laws towards a full democracy <a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/democratic_governance/indonesian-democracy-index--idi--project.html">Read more...</a>

  • The Legal Empowerment and Assistance for the Disadvantaged (LEAD)The Legal Empowerment and Assistance for the Disadvantaged (LEAD)
    The Legal Empowerment and Assistance for the Disadvantaged (LEAD) Project was designed to target poor and marginalized citizens in order to promote greater access to justice for all.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/democratic_governance/the-legal-empowerment-and-assistance-for-the-disadvantaged.html">Read more...</a>

  • Provincial Governance Strengthening Programme (PGSP)Provincial Governance Strengthening Programme (PGSP)
    In 2010, UNDP in a joint initiative with the Government of Indonesia (GoI) launched the Provincial Governance Strengthening Programme (PGSP) to address the challenges emerging with the decentralized political process, set up nearly a decade ago.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/democratic_governance/pgsp.html">Read more...</a>

  • Strengthening Women’s Participation and Representation in Governance in Indonesia (SWARGA)Strengthening Women’s Participation and Representation in Governance in Indonesia (SWARGA)
    Indonesia has signed up to constitutional, political and institutional reforms in order to give women a greater place in public life. As a result, the country reached its highest number of women’s representation with 18 per cent of women elected in the House of Representatives in 2009 compared to 11.8 per cent in the 2004.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/democratic_governance/strengthening-womens-participation-and-representation-in-governa.html">Read more...</a>

  • Management and Technical Assistance Facility (MTAF)Management and Technical Assistance Facility (MTAF)
    The Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria (GFATM) was created in 2002 to dramatically increase resources to fight and prevent the three pandemics. It is the world’s largest financier of anti-AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria programmes, supporting more than one thousand programmes in 151 countries. Since 2003, GFATM has committed USD 693 million (Global Fund Grant Portfolio) in funds to support Indonesia in combating AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria, and to engage in Health Systems Strengthening (HSS) in the country via Global Fund Grand Porfolio: Indonesia, as of December 2013.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/democratic_governance/management-and-technical-assistance-facility--mtaf-.html">Read more...</a>

  • Transitional Multi-Donor Fund for Aid For Development Effectiveness (TMDF-A4DE)Transitional Multi-Donor Fund for Aid For Development Effectiveness (TMDF-A4DE)
    Following the signing of Jakarta Commitment on 12 January 2009, the Government of Indonesia (GOI) established the Aid for Development Effectiveness Secretariat (A4DES) in the National Development Planning Agency (Bappenas) which responsible for providing support in facilitation, coordination and monitoring of the coordinated activities to realise the objectives of the Jakarta Commitment.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/democratic_governance/transitional-multi-donor-fund-for-aid-for-development-effectiven.html">Read more...</a>


Crisis Prevention and Recovery

  • Safer Communities through Disaster Risk Reduction in Development (SC-DRR)Safer Communities through Disaster Risk Reduction in Development (SC-DRR)
    Indonesia is one of the most disaster prone countries in the world. Between 1980 and 2010, it is estimated that natural disasters alone affected around 22 million people. In 2010 disasters amounted to an estimated economic loss of 5 trillion rupiahs. <a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/crisis_prevention_and_recovery/safer-communities-through-disaster-risk-reduction-in-development.html">Read more...</a>

  • Disaster Risk Reduction Based Rehabilitation and Reconstruction (DR4)Disaster Risk Reduction Based Rehabilitation and Reconstruction (DR4)
    Moving forward from some major disasters which started with the 2004 Tsunami and Earthquake in Aceh Provinceand the 2006 Earthquake in Yogyakarta Special Province, the Government of Indonesia through its Coordinating Ministry of the National Agency for Disaster Management (Badan Nasional PenanggulanganBencana/BNPB) was propelled to shift and adopt pre-emptive measures on disaster risk reduction based on pre-disaster planning, <a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/crisis_prevention_and_recovery/disaster-risk-reduction-based-rehabilitation-and-reconstruction-.html">Read more...</a>

  • The Peace Through Development in Disadvantaged Areas (PTDDA)The Peace Through Development in Disadvantaged Areas (PTDDA)
    Launched in June 2012, The Peace Through Development in Disadvantaged Areas (PTDDA) project provides a framework for UNDP's continual support to the Government in enhancing capacity at all levels, for conflict preventions and peace building. <a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/crisis_prevention_and_recovery/the-peace-through-development-in-disadvantaged-areas--ptdda-.html">Read more...</a>

  • Tsunami Recovery Waste Management Project (TRWMP)Tsunami Recovery Waste Management Project (TRWMP)
    The successful completion and delivery of an impressive range of result by the Tsunami Recovery Waste Management Project (TRWMP) should be recognised as a major achievement by the UNDP. The project was conceived as a coordinated and pragmatic response to concerns associated with debris and municipal solid waste (MSW) management during the recovery and rehabilitation of Aceh Province and Nias Island following the 2004 Tsunami. The short-term aim of the Project was debris and rubble clearance and its corresponding improvement to public health protection, physical recovery and the creation of immediate temporary employment.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/crisis_prevention_and_recovery/tsunami-recovery-waste-management-project--trwmp-.html">Read more...</a>


Environment and Energy

  • Wind Hybrid Power Generation (WHyPGen)Wind Hybrid Power Generation (WHyPGen)
    Since 1980, the total primary energy demand in Indonesia has grown rapidly at an average of 4.6% per year, while GDP has grown at 4.8% per year. According to the Minister of Energy and Mineral Resources (MEMR), Indonesia still needs 35,000 MW of electricity before 2015. In anticipation of a future electricity crisis, the National Electricity Company (PLN) has encouraged the investment and promotion of renewable energy (RE) generation by private electricity companies (IPPs) so that they may immediately set up new RE power projects to supplement the current limited fossil power generation that is experiencing outages. <a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/wind-hybrid-power-generation-marketing--development-initiatives-.html">Read more...</a>

  • Strategic Planning and Action to Strengthen Climate Resilience  of Rural Communities (SPARC)Strategic Planning and Action to Strengthen Climate Resilience of Rural Communities (SPARC)
    The province of East Nusa Tenggara (NTT) is located in the eastern part of Indonesia. It consists of about 550 islands, with Flores, Sumba and West Timor as the main islands. NTT is one of the poorest provinces in Indonesia with a poverty incidence of 25.7%, compared to 16% nationally (Source: Central Statistics Agency, BPS – 2008). T h e comparatively high level of poverty is a chronic problem, and has been for decades. This is also reflected in the Human Development Index (HDI) for NTT which continues to be far behind the national HDI. While the national HDI today reflects the status of a middle income country, the HDI for NTT is at the level of a least developed country such as Lao PDR. The disparity between NTT and the rest of Indonesia is of concern in terms of social and political stability in the province.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/strategic-planning-and-action-to-strengthen-climate-resilience--.html">Read more...</a>

  • Barriers Removal to the cost-effective development of  energy Efficiency Standards and Labelling (BRESL)Barriers Removal to the cost-effective development of energy Efficiency Standards and Labelling (BRESL)
    Over the past decade, Asia has had an average growth rate in energy use of 3.7%, more than twice the global average of 1.6%. With the rapid economic growth in many countries in the region, the demand for major appliances and equipment is expected to keep increasing. EnergyEfficiency Standards and Labeling (ES&L) programmes and policies are an effective way of improving energy efficiency and to reduce greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. ES&L programmes are also among the most cost-effective types of policies to mitigate global climate change <a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/barriers-removal-to-the-cost-effective-development-of--energy-ef.html">Read more...</a>

  • Microturbine Cogeneration Technology Application Project (MCTAP)Microturbine Cogeneration Technology Application Project (MCTAP)
    ndonesia faces an ever-increasing demand for electricity. It is estimated that between 2000 and 2005, the demand grew 4.5 times. Since 1999, the Government of Indonesia has advocated for a gradual shift from diesel-based generation, and put its priority on alternative energies, including renewable energies. However, there are factors that impact the effective utilization of alternatives to oil.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/microturbine-cogeneration-technology--application-project--mctap.html">Read more...</a>

    Switch to BIOGAS (2009-2011) is a pilot project on integrated biogas technology in Lumajang District, East Java Province, implemented by UNDP in collaboration with the Lumajang district government with support from the Korean Energy Management Corporation (KEMCO). The implementation of an integrated energy-environment-economy approach has resulted in access to biogas energy for low-income farmers, better environmental and sanitation conditions, an increase in farmer’s income and the promotion of local investment in the fish feed and organic fertilizer sectors.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/developing-a-pro-poor-biogas-model-for-dairy-farmers-in-east-jav.html">Read more...</a>

  • Biochar Project IndonesiaBiochar Project Indonesia
    As one of the first countries to commit to a significant reduction in its greenhouse gases (GHG) emissions, the Government of Indonesia is leading the way towards a greener future. Indonesia aims to reduce emission levels by 26 percent by 2020, below the business-as-usual trajectory, and by 41 percent with adequate international support.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/application-of-biochar-technology-in-indonesia--sequestering-car.html">Read more...</a>

  • Sustainable Palm Oil (SPO)Sustainable Palm Oil (SPO)
    Palm oil and its derivatives are part of thousands of products across the globe today. One can find it in biodiesel, soap, doughnuts as well as soap, to mention only a few. Since 1990, palm oil consumption has quintupled worldwide. The demand in Asia, where palm oil is used in cooking oil, accounts for a $44 billion industry. Indonesia is the world’s largest producer of palm oil, with a forecasted annual growth in production of 10%. Early 2013, exports from Indonesia hit a five-year high.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/sustainable-palm-oil-initiative-indonesia-.html">Read more...</a>

  • Low Emission Capacity Building (LECB) Low Emission Capacity Building (LECB)
    The Low Emission Capacity Building (LECB) Indonesia is part of the global partnership program that has been participated by 25 countries as one of the efforts to support low-emission development strategy in achieving sustainable development targets.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/low-emission-capacity-building--lecb--.html">Read more...</a>

  • Hydrofluorocarbons Phase Out Management Plan (HPMP)Hydrofluorocarbons Phase Out Management Plan (HPMP)
    In the 1970s, scientists discovered certain man-made compounds contributed to the depletion of the Ozone Layer. These are the Ozone Depleting Substances (ODS) that have both Ozone Depletion Potential (ODP) and Global Warming Potential (GWP). The compounds can be found in such every-day household items as refrigerators, Styrofoam cups, spray deodorants and cushions. In 1984,<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/hydrofluorocarbons-phase-out-management-plan--hpmp-.html">Read more...</a>

  • Cooperation on Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and land Degradation (REDD+)Cooperation on Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and land Degradation (REDD+)
    As the world’s third largest area of tropical rainforest on the planet, with 68 per cent of its landmass – equivalent to 131.3 million hectare area covered by forests[1], Indonesia has been struggling to save its forests from mass destruction due to the conversion of these forests and carbon-rich peat lands. Deforestation in Indonesia has a massive environmental impact on the country and the world, as it emits a large amount of greenhouse gases that accelerate climate change.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/cooperation-on-reducing-emissions-from-deforestation-and-land-de.html">Read more...</a>

  • Strengthening Community-Based Forestry and Watershed Management (SCBFWM)Strengthening Community-Based Forestry and Watershed Management (SCBFWM)
    The “Strengthening Community Based Forest and Watershed Management” (SCBFWM) project is designed to back up the Government's programme on community-based forest and watershed management, by addressing inequitable distribution of benefits from forest resources and lack of capacity of local authorities, as major underlying causes of land and forest degradation. The project is specifically designed to complement the five-year national pledge of approximately USD 300 million to rehabilitate degraded forest and land distributed in 282 prioritized watersheds located in 400 districts (32 provinces), and the Indonesia’s annually approved Reforestation Fund at district level.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/strengthening-community-based-forestry-and-watershed-management-.html">Read more...</a>

  • Third National Communication to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (TNC)Third National Communication to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (TNC)
    Indonesia signed the 1992 United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCC) in Rio, which was then ratified in 1994 through the Law no. 6/1994. Under this framework, Indonesia has committed to fully implementing the framework. One of the requirements in the Framework stipulated that Indonesia has to report its activities aimed at addressing the issue of climate change to the UNFCCC through the National Communication on Climate Change.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/third-national-communication-to-the-united-nations-framework-con.html">Read more...</a>

  • Preparatory Arrangements for the Indonesia Climate Change Trust Fund (PREP-ICCTF)Preparatory Arrangements for the Indonesia Climate Change Trust Fund (PREP-ICCTF)
    The shifting weather patterns has emerged as a major environmental threat influencing national development paths of Indonesia to a large degree. Indonesia, a country compromising more than 17,000 islands is vulnerable to rising sea level, increasing extreme weather, ecosystem and biodiversity.<a style="font-weight:bold;" href="http://www.id.undp.org/content/indonesia/en/home/operations/projects/environment_and_energy/preparatory-arrangements-for-the-indonesia-climate-change-trust-.html">Read more...</a>

Contact UNDP Indonesia
UNDP Indonesia Country Office
Menara Thamrin 8-9th Floor
Jl. MH Thamrin Kav. 3 
Jakarta 10250
Phone: +62-21-29802300
Fax: +62-21-39838941