WWF Indonesia‘s ultimate goal is to stop and eventually reverse environmental degradation and to build a future where people live in harmony with nature.
WWF’s mission is to conserve biodiversity and reducing human impact through:
- Promoting strong conservation ethics, awareness and actions in Indonesia society.
- Facilitating multi-stakeholders efforts to preserve biodiversity & ecological processes on ecoregional scale.
- Advocating for policies, law and law enforcement that support conservation.
- Promoting conservation for the well-being of people, through sustainable use of natural resources.
WWF-Indonesia are currently running conservation programs in 23 sites in 16 provinces throughout Indonesia in a number of marine, freshwater and forest ecosystems. They strive to save the diversity of species by promoting sustainable conservation that can give continued social and economic benefits to local communities. WWF also work with various stakeholders to restore damaged ecosystems and mitigate various threats such as climate change and toxic chemicals. Through the Forestry Program WWF runs The Global Forest & Trade Network (GFTN)–an initiative designed to address the forest crisis in Indonesia by working with producers and consumers. Other major programs within WWF include the Marine Program and the Climate and Energy Program.
No specific conditions. Interns will be placed with a specific sector according to their backgrounds and interests.
Recommended readings are:
- Resosudarmo, Budy P. 2005. The politics and economics of Indonesia’s natural resources. Singapore. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.
- Hariadi Kartodiharjo and Hira Jhamtani (eds). 2009. Environmental politics and power in Indonesia. Jakarta. Equinox.
- Budy P Resosudarmo and Frank Jotzo (eds.) 2009. Working with Nature against Poverty: Development, Resources and the Environment in Eastern Indonesia.Singapore. ISEAS.
- John F McCarthy. 2006. The Fourth Circle: Political Ecology of Sumatra’s Rainforest Frontier. Singapore. ISEAS.
- Carol J Pierce Colfer, Ida Aju Pradnja Resosudarmo (eds.). 2002. Which Way Forward? Forests, Policy and People in Indonesia Singapore. ISEAS.
Conceptual analysis, drafting proposals, monitoring and evaluation (M&E), and developing communication strategies.
Monday to Friday, 9am-4.30. As part of its carbon footprint plan, WWF also has a ‘work from home’ policy that enables interns to conduct work remotely. Work hours are therefore flexible.
Simatupang Tower 2 Unit C 7 Floor Jl. Letjen TB.
Simatupang Kav. 38 Jakarta Selatan 12540 Indonesia