REDD+ and the Reconfiguration of Public Authority in the Forest Sector: A Comparative Case Study of Indonesia and Brazil

Part of the Palgrave Studies in Natural Resource Management book series (PSNRM)


Since the 1980s, central governments have decentralized forestry to local governments in many countries of the Global South. More recently, REDD+ has started to impact forest policy-making in these countries by providing incentives to ensure a national-level approach to reducing emissions from deforestation and forest degradation. Höhne et al. analyze to what extent central governments have rebuilt capacity at the national level, imposed regulations from above, and interfered in forest management by local governments for advancing REDD+. Using the examples of Brazil and Indonesia, the chapter illustrates that while REDD+ has not initiated a large-scale recentralization in the forestry sector, it has supported the reinforcement and pooling of REDD+ related competences at the central government level.



This article is based on a research project entitled “Carbon Governance Arrangements and the Nation‐State: The Reconfiguration of Public Authority in Developing Countries”, funded by the German Research Foundation (DFG); Reference Numbers: FU 274/11‐1 and LE 2644/4‐1; Project Number: 270088441. We thank the DFG for providing funding, all interviewees for sharing their insights, and Matthias Edelmann for valuable research assistance on the role of local governments in the national REDD+ framework of Indonesia. Thanks also go to the editor for very helpful comments.


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© The Author(s) 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Institute of Political ScienceTechnical University of DarmstadtDarmstadtGermany
  2. 2.Faculty of Economics and Social SciencesUniversity of PotsdamPotsdamGermany

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