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  • Partnership

    The Center on Child Protection was founded in partnership with Universitas Indonesia, Columbia University, and UNICEF Indonesia. 

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  • Neighborhood Method

    The Center on Child Protection is using innovative methods like the Neighborhood Method to Assess the Prevalence of Child Protection Concerns including Physical and Sexual Abuse. 

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  • Curriculum Design

    The Center on Child Protection is engaged in a curriculum development partnership with the Open University in Colombo Sri Lanka. One way in which the two institutions will collaborate is through the Global Classroom initiative in which students in New York, Colombo, and Jakarta will take similar courses in parallel and engage in weekly, real-time collaborative learning. 

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  • Applied Research

    The Center on Child Protection undertakes operational research projects that support Indonesia’s ongoing protective systems development program. Through these projects, child protection practitioners work in consort to design research tools, initiate field investigations across Indonesia, analyze data, and widely disseminate findings. 

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Research

Past Projects

An Ethnographic Study of Community - Based Child Protection Mechanisms in Aceh, collaboration between The Center on Child Protection and Directorate of Research and Community Services - University of Indonesia. download

Measuring the Impact of Post-Tsunami Livelihoods Programming on Child Well-being in Aceh, in collaboration with Columbia University and Save the Children. download

Child Protection Rapid Assessment Toolkit Pilot Indonesia, research conducted by The Center on Child Protection and Columbia University - Mailman School of Public Health. download

Children on The Move in East Jakarta, research conducted by The Center on Child Protection, Columbia University, ECPAT and The Body Shop. download

Building a Social Protection System for Children in Indonesia (an Assessment on the Implementation of the Ministry of Social Affairs' Social Assistance Program PKSA and Its Contribution to the Child Protection System), research conducted by The Center on Child Protection, World Bank, and the Indonesian Ministry of Planning. download

Review on Legislations, Policies and Programs for The Elimination of Child Labor in Indonesia, study conducted by The Center on Child Protection and The International Labor Organization. download

Need Assessment of Women in Indonesian Penal System; an initiative to reform the model of rehabilitation and social reintegration of the women, Research collaboration between Center on Child Protection, Indonesian Ministry of Justice and Human Rights, The Asia Foundation and Department of Criminology FISIP University of Indonesia. download

Rehabilitation and Reintegration Mechanism for Children in Indonesia's Correctional System. Research collaboration between Center on Child Protection, Indonesian Ministry of Justice and Human Rights, The Asia Foundation and Department of Criminology Faculty of Social and Political Science University of Indonesia. download

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Current Projects

Jan 2010-Dec 2012: University Partnerships with Columbia University (the first 3 years of core funding for the establishment and operations).

2009-present: In-kind contributions for the establishment and operations of the Center (office and faculty times).

April-June 2010: Research Project on Review on the Social Protection Program for Children in the Ministry of Social Affairs (as requested by the President of Indonesia).

June-August 2010: Research Project on Measuring the Impact of Post-Tsunami Livelihoods Programming on Child Well-being in Aceh.

Oct 2010-Sept 2011: Research Project on Building a Social Protection System for Children in Indonesia: An Assessment on the Implementation of the Ministry of Social Affairs’ Social Assistance Program PKSA and Its Contribution to the Child Protection System.

October-December 2010: Research Project on Piloting the Neighborhood Method to gather Information on the Prevalence of Child Protection Concerns in Indonesia.

November-December 2010: Assessment Report on Rights of Children in Indonesia.

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News

Encouraging a Mutual Commitment to Legal Identity Ownership for the Poor

 

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Photo by: PEKKA

PEKKA– BAPPENAS – AIPJ Multi Stakeholder Forum


PUSKAPA supported the Ministry of Planning (Bappenas), Women Headed Household Empowerment (Pemberdayaan Perempuan Kepala Keluarga or PEKKA), and the Australian Government via Australia Indonesia Partnership for Justice (AIPJ) to hold a National, Multi-Stakeholder Forum entitled Justice for the Poor. This forum was held at the Millenium Sirih Hotel, Jakarta on January 14th – 15th, 2015 and had the theme,“Clear, Easy and Affordable Basic Public Services for Legal Identity Ownership”.

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Building a Referral System and Integrated Social Services for Children and Family

A learning session with Dr. Ir. Harry Hikmat, Msi from Ministry of Social Affairs

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Photo by: PUSKAPA

PUSKAPA conducted its regular learning series on January 15, 2015 presented Dr. Ir. Harry Hikmat, Msi. Hikmat is an expert staff at the Ministry of Social Affairs. He is also a lecturer at the Faculty of Social and Political Science in University of Indonesia. In the lerning session, he shared his presentation entitled, “Building a Referral System and Integrated Social Services for Children and Family”.


In the beginning of the session, Hikmat shared problems faced by the children in Indonesia based on Unicef data in 2014. The data mentioned that every three minutes, one child under five years old die due to illness. The data also mentioned that 61% of Indonesian children don’t have a birth certificate. The presentation also shared that problems are most often found in children from families who come from the quintile one (the poorest). Furthermore, based on Bappenas’s data, Indonesia’s poverty rate in September 2014 is 11.25%, still far away from the government’s target to reduce the poverty rate to 7-8% in 2019.

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Increasing People's Access to Legal Identity

Based on SUSENAS 2012 we know that in Indonesia, around 24 million children do not have birth certificates, and a large majority of them come from the poorest of families. A study conducted by PEKKA, Family Court of Australia & AusAID in 2009 showed that nearly 50% of married couples did not have an official document on the status of their marriage. Yet according to applicable regulations, the availability of a marriage or divorce certificate greatly affect whether or not the child can obtain a birth certificate that lists the names of both parents.

The lack of legal identity prevents children and women from getting basic health, education, and social assistance services. It also increases the risk of children being married early, traded, or employed as child labour, makes it difficult for them to get inheritance rights, complicates matters of custodial care and hinders children from getting special protection rights when faced with legal problems.

To help overcome this problem, the Australia-Indonesia Partnership for Justice (AIPJ), in collaboration with its partners the National Development Planning Agency (BAPPENAS) and Center on Child Protection/Pusat Kajian Perlindungan Anak (Puska PA) UI, conduct the Access to Rights of Legal Identity Program in Indonesia. This program is in line with various key policies from the Government of Indonesia, including the currently running Long Term and Medium Term Development Plan (Rencana Pembangunan Jangka Panjang dan Menengah/RPJMN), National Strategy on Access to Justice, Poverty Reduction Program, and strategies in the field of Population and Civil Registration. This joint program also involves various related Ministries/Institutions, especially the Supreme Court, the Ministry of Home Affairs, and the Ministry of Religious Affairs.  Collaborative efforts across sectors will also be pursued with the Ministry of Education and Culture, Ministry of Health, Ministry of Justice and Human Rights and Ministry of Social Affairs.

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Including Our Partners

AIPJ