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
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.
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.
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Indonesia needs to significantly scale up climate finance in the next ten years to achieve its NDCs. CPI’s upcoming study, Uncovering the Landscape of Private Climate Finance in Indonesia, is aimed at developing a first-of-its-kind approach for tracking private climate finance in Indonesia.
This CPI study, produced as part of Project LEOPALD or Low Emissions Oil Palm Development examines whether palm oil’s potential as an economic driver will bear out for Indonesia’s goals, using Berau as an example case.
This CPI study, produced in collaboration with PT Sarana Multi Infrastruktur (Persero) explores the potential of developing a green investment bank model in Indonesia.
This report identifies the challenges faced by ESCOs in Indonesia’s developing energy efficiency market and suggests improvements, based on market research to existing energy efficiency business models that are viable and can be scaled up in Indonesia.
Indonesia is preparing a carbon tax to cut down emissions and free up funds for climate action. But a carbon tax on coal and fuels will not affect buyers as the cost is kept artificially low by government subsidies. To achieve its goal, the carbon tax should open a wider opportunity for Indonesia to refocus its state budget, and phase out its fossil-fuel subsidies. This blog highlights the key elements for the carbon tax to launch successfully.