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Fish: The Power of our sustainability towards food security in Indonesia Adriane W.

Wiryawan Economic and Business Faculty, majoring in Accounting Universitas Padjadjaran

At their summit in Japan in July 2008, the G8 voiced their deep concern over the steep rise in global food prices, [which] coupled with availability problems in a number of developing countries, is threatening global food security. Food security is a complex sustainable development issue, linked to health through malnutrition, but also to sustainable economic development, environment, and trade.1 become anger if the people can not solve that problems. Students and teenagers is the part of the world to make a change for a better future. Active movements elements is the best statement for the students, because the power of the youth is the power of the world for supporting the government mission. Indonesia is an archipelago country. Ocean is surrounding on as. Agriculture and fishery is our main product that enrich our country. Fishery remains the 2nd largest employent sector in most developing countries and international agreements are crucial to a countrys food security. Some regions already set their plan to increase their productivity in fishery because some researchers has a prediction that will be a high-demand from the citizen around 33.9% from 2009 until 2014. Total support to fishery, including general services such as education, marketing and infrastructure, decreased during the 2000s. Health care almost become the reason from some researchers and doctors why fish is needed and become an alternative food for the citizens. The mindset of the citizen still growing up for beliefing that fish is the important thing to consume. In handling this food security problem we recommended to centralize the distribution of any kinds of food or Fish in Indonesia such as make three perspectives on environmental governance are represented in the more specific context of protected area governance, where they are discussed in terms such as the following: 1. Top-down: the need for state control through laws and other regulations to ensure that biodiversity and natural resources are actually protected against degradation and destruction; Bottom-up: the need to adopt community-based approaches to protected area governance that decentralise decision-making processes and empower local people by involving them in deliberation and decisions; and Market incentives: the need for economic initiatives to support alternative, compatible livelihoods, etc; the need to attach an economic value to biodiversity in terms of natural capital and ecosystem services, as a means providing for balanced decisions; the need to attach property rights to environmental resources in order to promote economic rationalism. 2. Make a centrilized database for Supply Chain Management (SCM) so anykinds of food will be controled by the government. 3. Sosialization from the student project to set up the citizens mind that fish will be the alternative consume toward the food security. Indonesia is ready to enhance communication and cooperation with all parties in an effort to solve this problem at an early date. So we can always leaving in a peaceful life.

http://www.who.int/trade/glossary/story028/en/