Na Indonésia, o CPI concentra-se em apoiar as metas climáticas e os objetivos de desenvolvimento estabelecidos pelo governo do país, mantendo ao mesmo tempo forte desenvolvimento econômico e aliviando a pobreza.
O CPI trabalha em estreita colaboração com o Ministério das Finanças, a PT Sarana Multi Infrastructure, o Ministério do Meio Ambiente e Florestas e o Ministério de Energia e Recursos Minerais para apoiar instrumentos de financiamento inovadores e aumentar o financiamento para energia renovável e eficiência energética.
A experiência da equipe reside na eficácia e inovação do financiamento climático, cobrindo questões de energia e uso do solo. O programa do CPI na Indonésia é liderado por Mahua Acharya e Tiza Mafira.
Publicações em destaque
Climate Finance in Indonesia: A landmark 2022 lays solid foundation for action in 2023
As Indonesia took up the mantle of G20 presidency, 2022 was a particularly momentous year filled with opportunities to examine the country’s climate finance landscape, improve the underpinning regulatory framework, and foster greater global cooperation on ensuring just energy transitions. Here is a reflection of progresses we have achieved in both sustainable finance and energy transition areas last year and a preview of what is underway for 2023.
Are Indonesian Banks Ready to Account Climate-related Matters?
Based on a focus group survey involving Indonesia’s major commercial banks, Climate Policy Initiative has analyzed the country’s financial sector readiness and progress in assessing, reporting, and disclosing climate-related matters against national guidelines and international best practices.
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If given the chance, Indonesia’s COVID-19 stimulus can build a green, resilient economy
Indonesia has a unique opportunity to learn from past mistakes and build a recovery that improves the country’s chances for economic stability and growth.
Enhancing Decentralized Renewable Energy Investment in Indonesia
Existing decentralized renewable energy business models fail to address prevailing barriers in the sector, ranging from policy barriers, limited access to finance, and high investment risks, discouraging private investments.
Indonesia Green Taxonomy 1.0: Yellow Does Not Mean Go
The recently launched Indonesia Green Taxonomy 1.0 has color-coded economic activities based on their contribution to climate change mitigation: green, yellow, and red. For this taxonomy to effectively drive Indonesia economy towards a low-carbon future, our analysis recommends several key measures to ensure its interoperability with other relevant global taxonomies as well as clearer thresholds and transition pathway for the yellow category.
Indonesia Blue Finance Landscape
CPI’s latest study captures the landscape of blue finance in Indonesia and further examines the extent of available financing access for MSMEs.
Paris Alignment of Power Sector Finance Flows in Indonesia: Challenges, Opportunities and Innovative Solutions
This brief examines the challenges and opportunities in financing Indonesia’s ambitious targets on renewable energy towards an energy transition.