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Indonesia - Land Management and Policy Development Project (English)

Ratings for the Land Management and Policy Development Project for Indonesia were as follows: outcomes were moderately satisfactory; risk to development outcome was moderate; Bank Performance was moderately satisfactory; and borrower's performance was moderately unsatisfactory. Some lessons learned includes: general lessons. The contentious nature of land sector reforms. In any country, bringing about reforms to the land sector is always contentious and highly political. As such, policy and institutional reforms are extraordinarily challenging and invariably take a long time to achieve. Lack of high level oversight and coordination. High level engagement and oversight is required throughout the period of project implementation to ensure the policy and institutional reform agendas are progressed, and to also re-calibrate the project implementation schedule and priorities as is deemed necessary due to delays and unexpected challenges encountered. Special lessons for land administration in Indonesia. Alignment of Project implementation plan with the Government's budget cycle. Project Baseline and Project Development Objective (PDO) Indicators. The results framework and the Monitoring and Evaluation (M and E) system go hand in hand and should be designed with implementation in mind. Land policy reform. Need for full-time project staff. The borrower's ICR report makes a strong case for full-time project staff to be assigned both at the central and provincial levels. The effectiveness of having a long list of legal covenants to mitigate project implementation risks.


  • Document Date


  • Document Type

    Implementation Completion and Results Report

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  • Volume No


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  • Country


  • Region

    East Asia and Pacific,

  • Disclosure Date


  • Disclosure Status


  • Doc Name

    Indonesia - Land Management and Policy Development Project

  • Keywords

    Land Administration and Management;legal and regulatory framework;preparation of bidding documents;capacity building support;economic and financial analysis;land title;local government capacity;land tenure security;land information system;increase in land;land use planning;bid evaluation procedure;Land Registration System;land title certificate;effective monitoring system;data on disbursements;land tenure insecurity;compliance with standard;release of fund;land tenure issues;Financial Management System;service delivery standard;land policy development;local government official;measurement of poverty;improving service delivery;capacity building program;access to land;compensation for land;local government jurisdiction;civil society consultation;civil society oversight;dispute resolution mechanism;local government staff;Environmental Management Plan;outputs by components;intermediate outcome;land management responsibilities;Exchange Rates;improved land management;national land policy;law and regulation;land policies;land market;government land;socioeconomic impact;informal payment;legal framework;external monitoring;forestry law;complaints handling;policy formulation;outcome indicator;land problem;results framework;impact survey;borrower performance;baseline survey;land right;indigenous people;Indigenous Peoples;mitigation measure;land parcel;transaction risk;land dispute;integrated system;project costing;efficiency result;land security;working relationship;investment environment;technology improvement;womens right;Social Conflict;budget releases;financial resource;government failure;building regulation;government oversight;measure output;loan covenant;registered transactions;baseline study;managerial skill;poor household;gender aspect;beneficiary household;title register;output level;procurement system;building renovation;civil works;government commitment;government coordination;sustainable income;good information;rural community;project effectiveness;capacity strengthening;annual procurement;rural area;government entity;ownership claims;policy study;social safeguard;environmental safeguard;remedial action;environmental issue;pilot training;cultivated land;Dispute Settlement;land take;land distribution;regulatory change;standards development;internal control;natural disaster;project approval;public confidence;registration service;program oversight;national strategy;component outputs;project reporting;relevant element;market activity;governance issue;capacity assessment;project rationale;title registration;corruption problems;registration process;government decentralization;indonesian rupiah;social sanctions;respective year;donor effort;investment climate;primary author;target beneficiary;land asset;increased investment;consultative process;academic institution;stakeholder workshop;direct training;risk assessment;stakeholder involvement;Environmental Assessment;traditional community;beneficiary survey;appropriated land;community awareness;government management;acceptable quality;Land Ownership;short period;internal monitoring;survey design;agricultural land;complicated system;government control;joint owner;performance issues;price tag;title system;emergency reconstruction;political scenario;parliamentary process;capacity limitation;policy outcome;procurement capacity;staff position;



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Indonesia - Land Management and Policy Development Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group.