The Causes and Consequences of Increasing Inequality in Indonesia: A Long Term View Asep Suryahadi (The SMERU Research Institute) Abstrak: During the

The Causes and Consequences of Increasing Inequality in Indonesia: A Long Term View

  • Vews: 3,593
26
Shared

Event The Causes and Consequences of Increasing Inequality in Indonesia: A Long Term View

Government & Politics The Causes and Consequences of Increasing Inequality in Indonesia: A Long Term View

The Causes and Consequences of Increasing Inequality in Indonesia: A Long Term View Jakarta

The Causes and Consequences of Increasing Inequality in Indonesia: A Long Term View Government & Politics Jakarta
The Causes and Consequences of Increasing Inequality in Indonesia: A Long Term View Indonesia
  • Jakarta Indonesia
  • Start: Feb 20 2019 10:30
  • Finish: Feb 20 2019 12:00
  • Time zone: Asia/Jakarta
This event is finished
The Causes and Consequences of Increasing Inequality in Indonesia: A Long Term View Asep Suryahadi (The SMERU Research Institute) Abstrak: During the 1970s and 1980s, Indonesia was able to achieve high economic growth without increasing inequality. However, inequality started to increase quickly during the early to mid 1990s, but was reversed back in the end of the decade due to the Asian Financial Crisis, which hit Indonesia quite hard. The recovery from the crisis was immediately followed by a resumption in the upward trend in inequality for two decades. Afterward, inequality was again stable but at a relatively high level. Long-term analysis indicates that the increase in equality was driven by the changes in four structural factors in the economy: increasing educational attainment, shifting in economic activities from farm to non-farm sectors, urbanization, and formalization of the economy. The increase in inequality has serious repercussions on economic growth, poverty reduction, and social conflict. Unfortunately, projection of the changes in structural factors indicates that, at least for medium-term, they will not yet lead to a declining trend in inequality. Furthermore, micro-simulation exercise shows that even a large investment in pro-poor policy will only have a limited impact on reducing inequality. These tendencies highlight the difficulties in achieving inclusive economic growth in Indonesia in the short to medium future. FKP is free and open to the public. No certificate is given for attendance. Livestream FKP video can be accessed through http://www.youtube.com/user/ANUIndonesiaProject and links to slides through http://fkpindonesia.org/  Please use #IndoFKP for your social media information of the event. FKP hosts for year 2019 is as follows. Please send an email to [email protected] if you would like the schedule to be sent directly to your inbox. March: Center for Indonesian Policy Studies (CIPS) April: Pusat Penelitian Ekonomi Lembaga Ilmu Pengetahuan Indonesia (P2E LIPI) May: Lembaga Penyelidikan Ekonomi dan Masyarakat, Fakultas Ekonomi  dan Bisnis Universitas Indonesia (LPEM FEB UI) June: tbd July: CSIS August: Lembaga Demografi, Fakultas Ekonomi  dan Bisnis Universitas Indonesia (LD FEB UI) September: Article 33 Indonesia October: The SMERU Research Institute November: CEDS Universitas Padjadjaran and FE Universitas Sriwijaya December: Pusat Studi Hukum dan Kebijakan (PSHK)

Other Events in Jakarta Indonesia