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Bridging the gaps between knowledge and practices on forested landscape governanceMore information
Managing the remaining forest also means managing biodiversity including wildlife, especially the types that are now increasingly rare or even endangered, such as elephants, tigers and rhinos. According to Wiratno, Director General of Conservation of Natural Resources and Ecosystem (KSDAE), Ministry of Environment and Forestry (KLHK), various types of protected mammals are also found outside conservation areas, such as in production forest, in oil palm plantation, in rubber plantation, in industrial plantation forest (HTI), and so on. "We are challenged beyond the boundaries of protected areas," he said in the 17th Tropenbos Indonesia webinar series "Managing the Remaining Forests" entitled "Protecting the Archipelago's Animals" which took place on Saturday, 31 April 2021.
The Indonesian government already has a national climate action plan that includes targets, policies, and various efforts in response to the issue of climate change, as well as contributing to achieving global targets according to the ratification of the Paris Agreement in 2016. "The Ministry of Environment and Forestry ( KLHK) has already committed to do some efforts both in mitigation and adaptation," said Sri Tantri Arundhati, Director of Climate Change Adaptation, Directorate General of Climate Change Control (Ditjen PPI), KLHK in a webinar entitled "NDC & Climate Resilience" organized by Tropenbos Indonesia (TI) on Saturday 17 April 2021.
Support the achievement of a productive and sustainable landscape through governance programs that include strategies to improve food security, responsible use of forest and land, and mitigation and adaption to climate change