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Mostrando ítems 1 a 9 de 516.
  1. Library Resource
    Disputes And Issues Relating To Sale And Purchase Of Land In Malaysia
    Artículos de revistas y libros
    Diciembre, 2011
    Malasia

    This chapter deals with the sale of land or building or parcel in a sub-divided building or land parcel in Malaysia. Realising that it is quite impossible to give a complete treatment of such sale and purchase transaction in just a few pages of this chapter, it is proposed that the approach taken in this writing will be to introduce such transaction to the general reader and to only elaborate the salient features, issues and disputes of a general sale and purchase of land in Malaysia.

  2. Library Resource
    The Orang Asli Customary Land

    Issues and Challenges

    Publicación revisada por pares
    Diciembre, 2013
    Malasia

    This paper briefly explains the unique relationships of Orang Asli with the customary land. It further demonstrates the common views that there is a collision between the Orang Asli notion of land ownership and that of the state. In particular the discussion highlights the interpretation of customary tenure under section 4 (2) (a) of the National Land Code, 1965 and it significance with the Orang Asli customary land.

  3. Library Resource
     ‘Shifting ground’: Renegotiating land rights and rural livelihoods in Sarawak, Malaysiaapv_1446 136..147

    Renegotiating land rights and rural livelihoods in Sarawak, Malaysia

    Publicación revisada por pares
    Agosto, 2011
    Malasia

    In this paper, we use an actor-oriented perspective to explore the nature and extent of conflict and negotiation with regard to land use and tenure among the Iban of Sarawak. The Iban are shifting cultivators who have long been involved in smallholder cash crops.

  4. Library Resource
    Indigenous Land Rights and the Marginalization of the Orang Asli in Malaysia
    Publicación revisada por pares
    Enero, 2019
    Malasia

    Although the Orang Asli are the original, indigenous peoples of Peninsular Malaysia, they have been largely excluded from the country’s economic growth of recent decades. Rather than protect this marginalized community, state officials and private agencies regularly exploit the Orang Asli and their ancestral lands. Given that many of the Orang Asli’s prevailing challenges stem from their lack of customary land ownership, systemic change must come from the legislative level.

  5. Library Resource
    AFTER 200 YEARS, WHY IS INDONESIA’S CADASTRAL SYSTEM STILL INCOMPLETE?
    Documentos de política y resúmenes
    Febrero, 2016
    Indonesia

    This paper discusses Indonesia’s experience with establishing a uniform cadastral system in rural areas since the idea was first mooted in the early 19th century. Until 1961, a formal cadastre that identified, measured, registered and certified land titles existed only in urban areas. A cadastre for rural land did not start until after the 1960 Agrarian Law. Until then, the village-based land tax registers acted as a substitute cadastral register in areas subject to land tax.

  6. Library Resource
    Land markets, Property rights, and Deforestation: Insights from Indonesia
    Publicación revisada por pares
    Noviembre, 2017
    Indonesia

    We examine the emergence of land markets and their effects on forest land appropriation by farm households in Jambi Province, Sumatra, using micro-level data covering land use and land transactions for a period of more than 20 years (1992–2015). Based on a theoretical model of land acquisition by a heterogeneous farming population, different hypotheses are developed and empirically tested. Farm households involved in forest land appropriation differ from those involved in land market purchases in terms of migration status and other socioeconomic characteristics.

  7. Library Resource
    REwebinarreport_coverphoto
    Informes e investigaciones
    Enero, 2020
    Etiopía, Uganda, Perú, Indonesia

    Evidence shows that women can benefit from having individualised land rights formalized in their names. However, similar evidence is not available for formalization of land rights that are based on collective tenure. Studies have estimated that as much as 65 percent of the world’s land is held under customary, collective-tenure systems. Improving tenure security for land held collectively has been shown to improve resource management and to support self-determination of indigenous groups.

  8. Library Resource

    Volume 8 Issue 4

    Publicación revisada por pares
    Abril, 2019
    Indonesia

    The expansion of oil palm plantations in Papua province, Indonesia, involves the conversion of forests, among other land types in the landscapes, which are a source of clan members’ livelihoods. The way in which this expansion occurs makes it necessary to understand the factors associated with why companies look for frontier lands and what externalities are generated during both the land acquisition and plantation development periods.

  9. Library Resource
    Informes e investigaciones
    Agosto, 2019
    Asia sudoriental, Camboya

    A common misconception about CT systems in Cambodia is that it is confined to indigenous communities in the peripheral uplands of Cambodia and does not exist in their Khmer counterparts. In response, this research compares related studies on customary tenure in Khmer communities, and describes the evolution of customary tenure within them, the different categories of potential resources governed under customary tenure, and the governance regimes of those resources. It then proposes three practical cases/communities for further field-based documentation.

  10. Library Resource
    Secure Land Tenure Rights For All

    Successful Approaches and Their Impacts

    Documentos de política y resúmenes
    Julio, 2019
    África, Etiopía, Uganda, Namibia, América Latina y el Caribe, Brasil, Perú, Asia, Camboya, Laos, Europa oriental, Global

    The aim of this policy paper is to present successful approaches to secure land tenure rights in rural and urban areas. To support future programmatic decisions by the Federal Ministry for Economic Cooperation and Development (BMZ), this paper focusses especially on impacts and good practices. It discusses examples from the German technical cooperation but also includes good practices and impacts achieved by other development partners.

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