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Postingan Blog: investasi

  • 3 Langkah Menuju Masa Depan Bebas Emisi

    Keputusan yang diambil oleh setiap negara, bisnis dan investor saat ini akan berdampak langsung pada iklim global dan tujuan pembangunan. Lakukan dengan benar dan kita dapat memberi makan 9 miliar orang, menyediakan listrik bersih untuk semua dan menumbuhkan ekonomi sambil melindungi lingkungan.

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  • Dari Drone Penyebar Bibit Pohon hingga Penanaman Teh: Pengusaha Mendapatkan Untung dari Reboisasi Hutan

    WRI bersama The Nature Conservancy baru saja meneliti bisnis yang merupakan bagian dari "restorasi ekonomi baru" yang sedang berkembang. Hasilnya jelas: Memulihkan lanskap yang terdegradasi dapat menghasilkan keuntungan yang besar. Baca lebih lanjut dalam tulisan ini.

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  • Ingin Menyelamatkan Hutan? Sekarang Ada Aplikasi untuk Itu

    WRI bersama kemitraan pedagang besar, peritel, pengolah makanan, lembaga keuangan, dan LSM kini tengah membangun sistem pendukung keputusan global ke global untuk monitoring dan pengelolaan kinerja lestari terkait lahan dengan fokus pada komitmen deforestasi

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  • Pelajaran dari Indonesia: Menggerakkan Investasi di Energi Panas Bumi

    Developing countries will need about $531 billion of additional investments in clean energy technologies every year in order to limit global temperature rise to 2°C above pre-industrial levels, thus preventing climate change’s worst impacts. To attract investments on the scale required, developing country governments, with support from developed countries, must undertake “readiness” activities that will encourage public and private sector investors to put their money into climate-friendly projects.

    WRI Global’s six-part blog series, Mobilizing Clean Energy Finance, highlights individual developing countries’ experiences in scaling up investments in clean energy and explores the role climate finance plays in addressing investment barriers. The cases draw on WRI’s recent report, Mobilizing Climate Investment.

    The development of Indonesia’s geothermal energy sector—and the starts and stops along the way—provides an interesting case study on how to create readiness for low-carbon energy. By addressing barriers such as pricing distortions and resource-exploration risks, the country has begun to create a favorable climate for geothermal investment.

    The History of Geothermal Power in Indonesia

    Indonesia holds the world’s largest source of geothermal power, with an estimated potential of 27 GW. However, less than 5 percent of this potential has been developed to date. Indonesia began to explore its geothermal resource in the 1970s, with support from a number of developed country governments. The country made some progress in advancing geothermal development by the 1990s. However, development stalled during the Asian financial crisis in 1997-98 and was slow to recover.

    In the early 2000s, a number of barriers limited investment in the sector, including a policy and regulatory framework that favored conventional, coal-fired energy over geothermal. Plus, the high cost and risk associated with geothermal exploration deterred potential investors and made it difficult to access financing from banks.

    The Indonesian government took a number of steps to try to advance geothermal development and received support from a wide range of international partners, including multilateral development banks and developed country governments. In 2003, it passed a law to promote private sector investment in geothermal, establishing a target of 6,000MW installed capacity by 2020.

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