Palm Oil Production, Consumption and Export Data 2010-2025 (European Policy Overview and Farmer’s Role) begins with an executive summary. In the executive summary was presented on the issue of European warmth among palm oil business actors due to the massive negative campaign and the plan to limit the use of palm oil, which is thought to be an excess of global vegetable oil competition. In the first part (pages 2 to 16), there is a growing view of Europe’s palm oil business in Indonesia.
On page 3, there is a framework developed in Europe, ranging from environmental issues and deforestation, trends in palm oil trade in Europe, standards for oil palm farmers, and suistanable development goals (SDG). On page 4, table data relating to palm oil production in Indonesia, demand, export and balance in the period 2010 to 2015, 2020, and 2025. Production and export figures are estimated to double in 15 years, sharp exports.
On page 5, a table of figures relating to the movement of palm oil trade values to Europe, especially for oil palm for food and industry, the period 2008 to 2017. Import tariffs in Europe tend to be very low and there are no non-tariff barriers.
Furthermore, On page 6, presented data projection of vegetable oil consumption (vegetable oil) of the world for the period 2015-2050, whose growth is expected to range from 2% -3% per year. From the data, the breakdown is based on the main markets of India, Europe, China and Pakistan. The data is supported by data of comparison of land area, production, and productivity of 4 main vegetable oils, ie soybean, sunflower, rapeseed, and palm oil.
On page 7, graphic displays of the extent of oil palm land in Indonesia from 1978-2017, complete with the composition of farmers, state-owned enterprises, and the private sector. This data is also supported by the trend of CPO yield movement since 2005-2015 for private companies and oil palm growers.
Next, on pages 8 to 12, the most recent developments in the European market include the European Parliament’s initiative to exclude palm-based biofuels in renewable energy programs, halt anti-dumping duties, and sustainability palm oil tracking. On page 13 shows infographics related to mapping forests and other lands in Indonesia in the context of deforestation free. On pages 14 to 17, land conversion data for Indonesia in the period 2000-2015, conflicts, and other issues are presented.
Going into the next discussion, on pages 18 to 30, a number of studies by the European Commission on environmental issues, deforestation and the role of oil palm farmers in Indonesia are presented. Also reviewed in detail the comparison of 4 major certificates in oil palm ie ISCC (International Sustainability Carbon Certification), RSPO, ISPO, and MSPO. On page 30, table data relating to an increase in the number of laborers in the Indonesian oil palm sector in the 2000-2015 period for landowners’ segments from farmers, state-owned enterprises and the private sector. On page 31, there is a comparison of income data before and after the development of oil palm plantations, adjusting to the study of high carbon stock.
Furthermore, on page 31 it shows data on income change from oil palm plantations in 3 regions, namely Indonesia, Malaysia, and West Africa. On page 34, the trend of oil palm plantations in Indonesia is not affected by the international market price of 1988-2014 period. While on page 35-37, a data comparison of the land needs of the four major vegetable oils is shown.
On pages 38 to 48, a review of the profile of the Indonesian palm oil industry, export value, number of labor, large-scale and small-scale farmers’ composition and renewable energy program. There is also an infographic map of smallholder oil palm landings in a number of regions in Indonesia, land composition, smallholder role in land expansion, smallholder palm oil profile, land rejuvenation program, and target of replanting program per area for 2017-2022 period.
The 2010-2025 Palm Oil Production, Consumption, and Export Data (Overview of European Policy and Farmers’ Role) contains 48 pages, derived from various sources including regulators in Indonesia, BPS, BKPM, related ministries (Ministry of Agriculture, Ministry of Commerce, Industry), and industry associations, such as Indonesian Palm Oil Entrepreneurs Association (GAPKI), European Union Commission, FAO, processed by Duniaindustri.com. This data is presented 95% in English and only 5% in Indonesian language. Industrial database index is the latest feature in duniaindustri.com which displays dozens of data options as per the needs of users. All data is presented in pdf format so that it is easy to download after users perform process according to procedure, ie click purchase (purchase), click checkout, and fill form. Duniaindustri.com prioritizes the validity and validity of the data sources presented.(*)
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