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Spatial Planning and Resilience Following DisastersInternational and Comparative Perspectives$
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Stefan Greiving, Michio Ubaura, and Jaroslav Tesliar

Print publication date: 2016

Print ISBN-13: 9781447323587

Published to Policy Press Scholarship Online: January 2017

DOI: 10.1332/policypress/9781447323587.001.0001

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Coastal resilience in Indonesia: from planning to implementation

Coastal resilience in Indonesia: from planning to implementation

(p.99) Chapter A2b Coastal resilience in Indonesia: from planning to implementation
Spatial Planning and Resilience Following Disasters

Gusti Ayu Ketut Surtiari

Neysa Jacqueline Setiadi

Matthias Garschagen

Joern Birkmann

Riyanti Djalante

Yekti Maunati

Policy Press

A series of large scale disasters has long impacted Indonesia, and the tsunami in 2004 hit the hardest. The Indonesian government has indeed accelerated its policies and activities to be better prepared and to manage the impacts of disasters. Immediately after the 2004 tsunami the Hyogo Framework for Action was adopted globally. In Indonesia a series of laws and regulations were enacted, most notably the Disaster Management Law in 2007. However, some challenges are still remaining for implementation at the local level due to the capacity of local government. This paper examines how local governments try to mainstream risks into their urban planning and policies. The cities of Semarang and Padang in Indonesia have been selected as case studies to represent coastal cities that are very vulnerable to coastal disasters. The analysis is conducted through literature review and semi-structured interviews with city government and non-government officers.

Keywords:   resilience, coastal city, multi stakeholders, urban planning, Indonesia

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