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Contact Name
Agustinus Fritz Wijaya
Contact Email
agustinus.wijaya@uksw.edu
Phone
+6282220222268
Journal Mail Official
salasika2018@gmail.com
Editorial Address
Jalan Diponegoro No. 52 - 60, Salatiga, Jawa Tengah, Indonesia, 50711
Location
Unknown,
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INDONESIA
Salasika
ISSN : 27160386     EISSN : 26855143     DOI : -
Core Subject : Humanities, Social,
The focus of this journal publication is to spread the conceptual thinking or ideas and results of research that have been achieved in the fields of Gender, Women, Child, and Social Inclusion Studies. SALASIKA aims to provide academic literature which is accessible across disciplines, but also to a wider non-academic audience interested and engaged with social justice, studies fields as follows: ecofeminism, human rights, policy/advocacy, gender, sexualities; concepts of equality, social change, migration & social mobilization, inter-religious & international relations, and development mainly scopes the main problems in the development of Gender, Women, Child, and Social Inclusion.
Articles 5 Documents
Search results for , issue "Vol 2 No 2 (2019): Salasika (Indonesian Journal of Gender, Women, Child, and Social Inclusion's Stud" : 5 Documents clear
Social Capital Based Economic Autonomy Of The Fishing Communities (Study in Traditional Fishing Community KUB Bino Makmur, Desa Keboromo, Kecamatan Tayu, Kabupaten Pati, Central Java) Tri Winarni; Nur Khoiriyah
Salasika Vol 2 No 2 (2019): Salasika (Indonesian Journal of Gender, Women, Child, and Social Inclusion's Stud
Publisher : Asosiasi Pusat Studi Wanita/Gender & Anak Indonesia (ASWGI)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1819.588 KB) | DOI: 10.36625/sj.v2i2.34

Abstract

This paper describes social capital as one of the great strengths to solve economic problems in traditional fishing communities. The enormous potential of marine resources in Indonesia can be used as a basic capital to provide welfare for the fishing communities. In addition to that, the regulation of regional autonomy and the marine ministry’s policies should have encouraged the economic autonomy of fishing communities. However, the fact shows that these fishing communities still face many social problems such as unqualified human resources, the absence of an economic financing system, and both internal and external social conflicts. Related to the economic issues, their social capital will be established a very strong relationship between the fishing community with Dipo (Place to sell the fishermen’s fish). Capital provided by the Dipo is based on the trust between the two sides. The large number of Dipos will further encourage fishermen to work actively, and the selling price of fishing to become more competitive. Therefore, there will be no price monopoly by Dipo as the capital owner. Furthermore, it will have an impact on economic autonomy.
‘Bride Terrorist’ in Indonesia: Is She Still Considered as a Peace Agency? Mia Dayanti Fajar; Elisabeth Dewi
Salasika Vol 2 No 2 (2019): Salasika (Indonesian Journal of Gender, Women, Child, and Social Inclusion's Stud
Publisher : Asosiasi Pusat Studi Wanita/Gender & Anak Indonesia (ASWGI)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1757.722 KB) | DOI: 10.36625/sj.v2i2.37

Abstract

ISIS and Al-Qaeda are now recruiting women to join terrorism groups. These two large terrorist groups even show the real use of women as suicide bombers in terrorist acts. This is certainly controversial since women have a close relationship with peace. It indicates a shift in traditional feminist thinking saying that women are identical with peace. The involvement of women in terrorism can also be traced in Indonesia. In December 2016, Indonesia was shocked by the arrest of a prospective suicide bomber with her husband. The phenomenon occurred along with female Chechen suicide bombers, Black Widows, who blew themselves up to avenge their husbands’ death. This paper aims to explain the involvement of women in the world of terrorism and any reason taken by women to commit suicide bombings. The result of this research revealed that women were involved in terrorism because of patriarchal culture and personal factors that was based on religion by doctrinization in Indonesia.
Agents in Child Marriage Practice in Rural West Java Novitha Syari Dhevi Pradipta; Ekawati Sri Wahyuni; Titik Sumarti
Salasika Vol 2 No 2 (2019): Salasika (Indonesian Journal of Gender, Women, Child, and Social Inclusion's Stud
Publisher : Asosiasi Pusat Studi Wanita/Gender & Anak Indonesia (ASWGI)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1840.15 KB) | DOI: 10.36625/sj.v2i2.38

Abstract

The prevalence of child marriage in Indonesia, although it has declined over the last three decades, remains in a high rate. Child marriage is indirectly legitimated by the Indonesian Marriage Law of 1974 which states that the minimum age limit of the bride shall be 16 years old. This is contrary to the Constitution of the Republic of Indonesia and the Child Protection Law. Child marriages in rural areas are not only driven by structures like family and society but are also initiated by individual actions driven by the agency. Therefore, this study examined child marriage practice comprehensively through the perspective of Giddens's structuration. This study aimed to identify the agents in child marriage practice. The results of the study found that there are two types of child marriages in rural areas. The first one is registered and the other is unregistered marriage. The identified agents in child marriage practice are girls, amil (assistant of marriage recording officer), Religious Affairs (KUA) officers, peer groups, teachers, mothers, and spouses. Each agent's action is affected by both structure and agency. Girl's actions are influenced by the agency. The girls are able to do agency in and through social practice. Girls’ agency produces meaningful action understood as a process and inherent to the agent through reflexive monitoring. Meanwhile, the actions of other identified agents are influenced by the existing structures in the society. Agent’s actions perpetuate child marriage practice. Child marriage practice occurs because there is no family strength. Therefore, the improvement of the family strength is needed as a constraining structure.
Understanding Women’s Roles In Agriculture (Study of Women in Dairy And Shallot Farming in East Java) Mely Noviryani; Wahyu Handayani; Wike; Keppi Sukesi
Salasika Vol 2 No 2 (2019): Salasika (Indonesian Journal of Gender, Women, Child, and Social Inclusion's Stud
Publisher : Asosiasi Pusat Studi Wanita/Gender & Anak Indonesia (ASWGI)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1901.202 KB) | DOI: 10.36625/sj.v2i2.32

Abstract

This research studied the roles of women in dairy farming in Ngantang and Karangploso and shallot farming in Pare and Probolinggo, East Java. The objectives were to identify the role and function of women farmers in all stages of dairy and shallot production and to examine the role and level of involvement of women farmers from social and economic aspects, local wisdom and knowledge used on the farm as well as the driving and inhibiting factors of women farmers’ participation. Applying Harvard Analytical Framework, this study identified the division of labor between men and women on the farm, women’s access and control over the benefit of the farm and its influencing factors. The results confirm that women have significant and vital roles in almost all stages of dairy and shallot farming although their roles are mostly related to the construction of women’s roles held generally within Indonesian traditional societies. However, women still have limited access and control over the process of production results from the farm. The inhibiting factors for women’s participation in farming is dominated by psycho-cultural aspect that hinder women’s access to knowledge, information, networks and control over family’s income. Nevertheless, women also show their potential to empower themselves through women groups that can encourage women's awareness in accessing economic resources and knowledge as well as helping them to gain more control over the process of production from the farm.
Women's Capacity Building of Informal Sector Workers in Rural Areas (Case of "Boiled Corn Seller" In Konawe Regency, Southeast Sulawesi Province) Yoo Eka Yana Kansil; Nana Sumarna; Rimba Hamid
Salasika Vol 2 No 2 (2019): Salasika (Indonesian Journal of Gender, Women, Child, and Social Inclusion's Stud
Publisher : Asosiasi Pusat Studi Wanita/Gender & Anak Indonesia (ASWGI)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1852.415 KB) | DOI: 10.36625/sj.v2i2.31

Abstract

The number of women local workers in the informal sector increases. Most of the women are those who live and work in poverty. One of the informal jobs is seller of corn on the cob, which is known as Boiled Corn Seller (BCS) women. The study is a case study with qualitative approach. These BCS women sell their corn along the provincial axis road in Pondidaha Sub-district of Konawe District, Indonesia. The data collection techniques used were observation methods, indepth interviews, and FGDs. The results showed that (1) BCS women still had access to capital resources, production facilities and labor, but faced difficulties in production equipment, labor, training and money; (2) the processing, marketing and distribution of corn on the cob were dominated by BCS women; and (3) the conceptual model planned for capacity building was a local food diversification program.

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