situation of women rubber smallholders in Southeast Asia
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situation of women rubber smallholders in Southeast Asia

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Published by Women"s Studies Programme, Chulalongkorn University Social Research Institute in Bangkok .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementAlec Gordon, Napat Sirisambhand.
SeriesPublication -- No.1(New series) 1987
ContributionsNapat Sirisambhand., Chulalongkorn University. Social Research Institute. Women"s Studies Programme.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14854252M

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The economic collapse left behind by rubber in the Amazon is coupled with the progress brought upon the British colonies in southeast Asia. The book contemplates the history of why rubber (along with coal and steel) became such a valuable material desired and needed for  › Books › History › Europe. 1. Author(s): Nair,S Title(s): Labour utilisation of rubber smallholders in peninsular Malaysia: a case study of rubber smallholdings in Kajang, Ulu Langat/ S. Nair. Country of Publication: Singapore Publisher: Singapore, Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, Southeast Asia Population Research Awards Program [SEAPRAP],   Myanmar was one of the earliest countries to plant rubber in Southeast Asia, first introduced by the British colonial government in the early 20th century and planted by smallholders in Mon State of southern Myanmar (Keong, ). However, the country’s rubber sector long remained stagnant until the national economy opened to private trade 2 days ago  Asia accounts for 93% of the world natural rubber production with Thailand being the largest producer followed by Indonesia and Vietnam. Other large rubber producers in the region include India

1 day ago  Women in Pre-Modern Southeast Asia. The 11 countries of Southeast Asia include over million people. Despite great linguistic and cultural diversity, the region is characterized by the relatively favorable position of women in comparison with neighboring East or South :// Southeast Asia: An Emerging Market With Digital Growth Potential. When it comes to economic growth in Asia, the focus often falls on China. However, while China’s story is continually staggering in its scale, the Chinese economic powerhouse is only a part of a much wider story in :// A comparison of rubber smallholder livelihoods in Cambodia and Laos. The Southeast Asian Review 24 (2), published by the K orean Association of Southeast Asian Studies. Andriesse, E. () Human geography and informal institutions: ?bbs_cls. The rural agro-forestry sector forms the backbone of the world natural rubber industry with smallholders accounting for approximately 90 percent of global ://

  under rubber has been in decline, but there is a target to increase this area to million ha by , albeit still minimal a target compared to oil palm. Furthermore, most of the planted rubber is under smallholdings (, ha), constituting 94% of total planted area and involving , smallholders, 13   Asian and Pacific farmers, both men and women, are guardians of biodiversity, household food security and providers of food to urban communities. In these small farm enterprises distinct gender roles and gender differentiated access to technology and resources are evident. This disparity is compounded by the neglect of investment in rural social infrastructures such as education, health care The oldest democracy in Southeast East Asia is indeed impaired. In , David Timberman pointed out a paradox in his book A Changeless Land: Continuity and Change in Philippine Politics: despite a change in the form of government from authoritarian to democracy in , Philippine politics was mired with enduring patterns of corrupt Professor Hong Hai, Adjunct Professor, Nanyang Technological University, presented his new book titled “Culture and Governance in East Asia” at EAI’s seminar and book launch. In his book, Professor Hong touched on two main themes, the first was that culture “rules” governance and the second was the dichotomy between democratic and