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Strengthening the Disaster Resilience of Indonesian Cities : A Policy Note (Inglês)

The objective of this policy note is to influence the ongoing discussion on how urbanization can contribute to improving disaster resilience. This note seeks to raise awareness of some of the opportunities to reduce the vulnerability of Indonesian cites and their dwellers. This note argues that the vulnerability of Indonesian cities and their inhabitants can be reduced by improving access to quality disaster and climate risk information applied in planning, improving the structural integrity of urban infrastructure, enhanced early warning and emergency management systems, and strengthening the capacity of communities and subnational governments to manage disaster risks. Policy reforms, investments in disaster risk management, and better institutional coordination are needed to minimize loss of life, reduce damage to assets and economy, and protect and further enhance prosperity, inclusiveness, and livability of Indonesia’s cities.

Detalhes

  • Autor

    Kryspin-Watson,Jolanta, Vun,Yong Jian, Stanton-Geddes,Zuzana, Semadeni,Gian Sandosh

  • Data do documento

    2019/09/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de Trabalho

  • No. do relatório

    142165

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Indonésia,

  • Região

    Leste Asiático e Pacífico,

  • Data de divulgação

    2020/01/13

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Strengthening the Disaster Resilience of Indonesian Cities : A Policy Note

  • Palavras-chave

    Swiss State Secretariat for Economic Affairs; centre for research on the epidemiology; flood; effect of climate change; national disaster management; access to employment opportunity; remote sensing; impact of climate change; national development planning; outbreak of dengue fever; Disaster Risk; million people; disaster risk management; urban development; sea level rise; urban population growth; Disaster Risk Reduction; loss of life; land use planning; heavy rainfall events; urban flood; early warning system; storm water runoff; damage to property; vulnerability to disaster; local government agency; storm water management; impact of disaster; long term development; flood risk analysis; geographic information system; public-private partnership; design of water; consultations with stakeholders; implications for policy; adequate financial resources; high risk area; planned urban development; tectonic plate movement; consideration of risk; flood protection measure; climate change adaptation; urban development policy; river basin authority; rapid urban expansion; rising sea levels; appropriate mitigation measures; flood control infrastructure; improved regulation; below sea level; industrial land use; public private partnership; disaster risk financing; influence of tides; urban growth rate; surface water runoff; natural population growth; investments in infrastructure; assessment of risk; land use change; planning and design; Disaster Risk Finance; loss of work; emergency management system; capacity of community; disaster resilience; metropolitan area; Urban Infrastructure; land subsidence; natural hazard; spatial planning; urban disaster; building code; coastal flood; Urban Resilience; flash flood; natural disaster; seismic risk; tidal wave; Urban Planning; hazard map; metro areas; public space; drainage infrastructure; geophysical event

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