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Agribusiness investment in Timor-Leste : guidelines supporting win-win outcomes (Inglês)

Timor-Leste needs private sector agribusiness investment. Productivity levels in Timor-Leste are low by world standards and there is room for the private sector to play an important role in introducing new technologies, providing access to markets, and investing capital in the intensification of production. These guidelines outline a number of central principles for the consideration of agribusiness investors involved in primary industry engagement in rural Timor-Leste. The principles are based on an analysis of rural development and agricultural performance in Timor-Leste drawn from several engagements between investors and community members over the last decade since the country gained its independence. This document is divided into two sections. The first provides guidelines intended to assist those investing in agribusiness in Timor-Leste or considering such an investment. The second section presents additional background information on rural development in Timor-Leste and the private sector.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2012/01/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de Trabalho

  • No. do relatório

    66246

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Timor-Leste,

  • Região

    Leste Asiático e Pacífico,

  • Data de divulgação

    2012/02/28

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Agribusiness investment in Timor-Leste : guidelines supporting win-win outcomes

  • Palavras-chave

    means of transportation;access to means of transport;farmer;Occupational health and safety;Justice for the Poor;early stage of development;contract farming arrangement;informed decision making;exchange of information;agricultural extension service;resolution of dispute;Natural Resource Management;social and environmental;transfer of information;number of women;code of conduct;opportunities for investor;livelihood of farmer;recruitment of staff;capacity of community;joint venture arrangement;lines of communication;compensation for farmer;lack of water;high population growth;application of fertilizer;rotation of crop;personal protective equipment;return on investment;lack of communication;exclusion of woman;distribution of payments;strong bargaining position;status of woman;technical training program;contract farming program;participation of woman;payment for work;costs of investment;organic certification;rural economy;benefit distribution;rural community;unrealistic expectation;subsistence farmer;extension worker;traditional ceremony;settlement pattern;land clearing;community leadership;agricultural land;participating community;subsistence production;extension program;agricultural approach;crop cycle;language skill;broader community;agricultural productivity;field work;local capacity;coffee industry;traditional society;management capacity;productivity level;production process;written agreement;extension activity;food crop;regular meetings;individual farmer;criminal matter;Cash Income;intended recipient;binding decision;market index;rent payment;family benefit;social context;special care;Organic Agriculture;transferring fund;mobile telephone;local contract;state justice;individual right;price incentive;family obligation;spot market;market linkage;technical competence;equipment failure;food storage;information transfer;linguistic diversity;social environment;minimum level;crop insurance;financial background;field staff;field trial;agricultural activity;seasonal cycle;household head;wet season;legislative framework;customary claims;production increase;customary tenure;organic production;labor workers;community benefits;court system;farmers right;farmer households;direct payment;land use;crop productivity;traditional leaders;certification program;female workers;product specification;evaluation activity;community for use;agricultural pattern;assessment process;Industry Engagement;surrounding community;difficult environment;daily life;traditional knowledge;agricultural performance;invest capital;rural area;business environment;international expert;local condition;government process;investor interest;wild food;water access;physical environment;agricultural intensification;market demand;Agricultural Technology;rural population;commercial market;financial loss;profit margin;production method;agricultural aspect;commercial crop;accurate assessment;agricultural enterprise;literacy level;positive outcome;special provision;female participant;Justice Systems;farming activity;daily payment;local election;local beliefs;non-governmental organization;government development;coffee plantation;commercial relationship;coffee sector;market fluctuation;common feature;food shortage;indirect channel;common sense;transparency issues;community cooperative;rainfall pattern;financial mismanagement;certification scheme;social impact;protection zone;state land;positive impact;two-way communication;cultivation method;fertilizer use;prospective investor;sub-district level;state administration;land preparation;local knowledge;subdistrict officials;extended family;Water Allocation;Postharvest Losses;subsistence crop;asian countries;intensive agriculture;qualified technical;chemical fertilizer;

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