BEKERJA DAN BERBAKTI UNTUK KEMAJUAN KTI

Dokumen/Ebook/Report

How to Improve the Delivery of Village Law

Village Law, which was promulgated in 2015, has brought Indonesia’s decentralisation further to village level. It aims to empower 75 thousand villages across the Indonesian archipelago in improving the well-being of their communities. This involves a new fiscal transfer called Village Funds or Dana Desa that is being transferred directly to the village amounting averagely 600 million - 1.5 billion rupiah/year, making up a total of 60 trillion rupiah/year nationally.

Five years since its enactment, the impact of Village Funds on development outcomes remain to be seen. Rural poverty remains quite high despite some improvements, and disparity of basic conditions across the villages is still an issue with more than half (of the villages) is categorised as poor and lagged behind.

Putting Communities at the Center of Village Law Implementation

Village Law, which was promulgated in 2015, has brought Indonesia’s decentralisation further to village level. It aims to empower 75 thousand villages across the Indonesian archipelago in improving the well-being of their communities. This involves a new fiscal transfer called Village Funds or Dana Desa that is being transferred directly to the village amounting averagely 600 million - 1.5 billion rupiah/year, making up a total of 60 trillion rupiah/year nationally.

Five years since its enactment, the impact of Village Funds on development outcomes remain to be seen. Rural poverty remains quite high despite some improvements, and disparity of basic conditions across the villages is still an issue with more than half (of the villages) is categorised as poor and lagged behind.

Effective Local Government Support to Villages

Village Law, which was promulgated in 2015, has brought Indonesia’s decentralisation further to village level. It aims to empower 75 thousand villages across the Indonesian archipelago in improving the well-being of their communities. This involves a new fiscal transfer called Village Funds or Dana Desa that is being transferred directly to the village amounting averagely 600 million - 1.5 billion rupiah/year, making up a total of 60 trillion rupiah/year nationally.

Five years since its enactment, the impact of Village Funds on development outcomes remain to be seen. Rural poverty remains quite high despite some improvements, and disparity of basic conditions across the villages is still an issue with more than half (of the villages) is categorised as poor and lagged behind.

Delivering Quality Rural Infrastructure with Village Funds

Village Law, which was promulgated in 2015, has brought Indonesia’s decentralisation further to village level. It aims to empower 75 thousand villages across the Indonesian archipelago in improving the well-being of their communities. This involves a new fiscal transfer called Village Funds or Dana Desa that is being transferred directly to the village amounting averagely 600 million - 1.5 billion rupiah/year, making up a total of 60 trillion rupiah/year nationally.

Five years since its enactment, the impact of Village Funds on development outcomes remain to be seen. Rural poverty remains quite high despite some improvements, and disparity of basic conditions across the villages is still an issue with more than half (of the villages) is categorised as poor and lagged behind.

Financial Management, Reporting, and Oversight

Village Law, which was promulgated in 2015, has brought Indonesia’s decentralisation further to village level. It aims to empower 75 thousand villages across the Indonesian archipelago in improving the well-being of their communities. This involves a new fiscal transfer called Village Funds or Dana Desa that is being transferred directly to the village amounting averagely 600 million - 1.5 billion rupiah/year, making up a total of 60 trillion rupiah/year nationally.

Five years since its enactment, the impact of Village Funds on development outcomes remain to be seen. Rural poverty remains quite high despite some improvements, and disparity of basic conditions across the villages is still an issue with more than half (of the villages) is categorised as poor and lagged behind.

Pages