Policy Brief | Empowerment of BPD to Strengthen Village Democracy


Through the principles of recognition and subsidiarity, Law No. 6 of 2014 on Villages (Village Law) carries the spirit of strengthening the village as an independent entity, which is an entity that can organize its own affairs without excess interference from the government structure above it (supra village government). In managing its own affairs, the

Fight Together | PATTIRO experience in Assistance and Advocacy Policy Towards Disability-Friendly Public Service.


Program Peduli Pilar Difabel has encouraged positive changes for the people with disabilities, both as individuals and groups. As individuals, people with disabilities have benefited the increase in their capacities and social acceptances. As a group, they form a community of activists with disabilities and actively advocate enterprising local government policy. PATTIRO as program implementor

Policy Brief | Fulfillment of the Right to Population Administration and Civil Registration Services of Persons with Difabilities


Civil registration documents resulting from the population administration process are rights for citizens, as expressed in Article 2 of Law No. 23 of 2006 concerning Population Administration, that has been modified by Law No. 24 of 2013 on the Amendment of Law Number 23 of 2006 on Population Administration (hereinafter referred to as the Population

Policy Brief | Optimizing the Function of the District in Empowering and Creating Self-Sufficiency of Villages


The district is one of the elements of the regencies/cities that implement government affairs that are part of the authorities of the region, and also perform assistive tasks. The district is regulated in detail by Government Regulation No. 19 of 2008 concerning the District. However, after the enactment of Law No. 23 of 2014 on

Fact Sheet | Village Authority and Public Services


Law No. 6 of 2014 on Villages (Village Law) states that one purpose of the regulation of the village is to improve public services for the village community. This logic can be understood by looking at the formulation of the norms in the Village Law that generally give broad autonomy to the village to organize