IJSTR

International Journal of Scientific & Technology Research

IJSTR@Facebook IJSTR@Twitter IJSTR@Linkedin
Home About Us Scope Editorial Board Blog/Latest News Contact Us
CALL FOR PAPERS
AUTHORS
DOWNLOADS
CONTACT
QR CODE
IJSTR-QR Code

IJSTR >> Volume 6 - Issue 10, October 2017 Edition



International Journal of Scientific & Technology Research  
International Journal of Scientific & Technology Research

Website: http://www.ijstr.org

ISSN 2277-8616



The Role Of The Natural Resource Sector And Government Spending For Education Towards Poverty Reduction In East Kalimantan

[Full Text]

 

AUTHOR(S)

Sudarlan, Omar Dhanny

 

KEYWORDS

 

ABSTRACT

East Kalimantan Province is one of the rich provinces in natural resources such as coal mining, oil and gas. Utilization of the natural resources is expected to be used optimally to improve the welfare of the community. The purpose of this research is to find out how big the influence of natural resources sector which the consist of mining and quarrying sector and processing industry sector and government expenditure for education against poverty alleviation in East Kalimantan Province. This research uses explanatory method with time-series and cross-section data and applying multiple regression model with Ordinary Least Square (OLS) method. The results of this study show that (a) the natural resource sector and government spending on education have no effect on per capita income growth, (b) economic growth as measured by per capita income growth positively affects on poverty and government spending on education is not significantly influential to poverty reduction, and (c) the natural resource sector has no significant effect on the poverty headcount in East Kalimantan.

 

REFERENCES

[1] Adei, D, I Addei and H.A. Kwadjose, (2011), A Study of Effects Mining Activities on the Health Status of People: A Case Study. Research Journal of Applied Sciences, Engineering and Technology 3(2): 99-104.

[2] Barro, Robert J (1996), Inflation and Growth, Review of Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, May/June 1996.

[3] ---------------------- (2013), Inflation and Economic Growth, Annals Economic and Finance, 14-1, 85-109.

[4] Bigsten, Arne and Jorgen Levin (2000), Growth, Income Distribution and Poverty: A Review. Working Paper in Economics.

[5] Cardoso, Eliana (1992), Inflation and Poverty, NBER Working Paper Series No. 4006, 1050 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge
[6] Chani, Muhammad Irfan et al (2011), Poverty, Inflation and Economic Growth: Empirical Evidence From Pakistan, World Applied Science Journal 14(7), 1058-1063

[7] Chaudhry, Imran Sharif et al ( 2010), Does Education Alleviate Poverty? Empirical Evidence from Pakistan, International Research Journal of Finance and Economics, EuroJournal Publishing (2010).

[8] Connolly, Ellis and David Orsmond (2011). The Mining Industry: From Bust to Boom. Research Discussion Paper. Reserve Bank of Australia.

[9] Ermina Miranti (2008), Prospek Batubara di Indonesia, Economic Review No. 214, Desember 2008.

[10] Fischer, Stanley (1983), Inflation and Growth, Working Paper No. 1235, National Bureau of Economic Research, Cambridge.

[11] Gounden, A. M. Nalla (1967), Investment in Education in India, Journal of Human Resources, University of Wisconsin Press, Madison.

[12] Gujarati, Damodar (2004). Basic Econometrics. 4th Edition McGraw-Hill Inc. New York

[13] Haughton, Jonnathan and Shahidur R. Kandker. (2009). Handbook on Poverty and Inequality. The World Bank. Washington DC.

[14] Hawkins, Tony (2009), The Mining Sector in Zimbabwe and its Potential Contribution to Recovery. UNDP Working Paper.

[15] Ijaiya, Gaffar T et al (2011), Economic Growth and Poverty Reduction in Nigeria, International Journal of Business and Sosial Science Vol 2 No. 15 August 2011

[16] Iman Sugema et al (2010), The Impact of Inflation on Rural Poverty in Indonesian: an Econometrics Approach, International Research Journal of Finance and Economics, EuroJournals Publishing.

[17] Janvry, Alain De and Elisabeth Sadoulet (2000), Growth, Poverty and Inequality in Latin America: A Causal Analysis, 1970-94. Review of Income and Wealth Series 46, Number 3, September 2000.

[18] Kitula, A.G.N (2005). The environmental and socio-economic impacts of mining on local livelihoods in Tanzania: A case study of Geita District. Journal of Cleaner Production 14 (2006) 405-414.

[19] Mensah, Emmanuel Ababio Ofosu (2011), Gold Mining and The Socio-economic Development of Obuasi in Adanse. African Journal of History and Culture.

[20] Pourush, Sachin Kumar and Disha Thanai (2012), The Impact of New Mining Act on Indian Minerals and Mining Industry, International Journal of Enterprise Computing and Business System.
[21] Rolfe, John et al (2011), The Economic Contribution of The Resources Sector by Regional Areas in Queensland, Economic Analysis & Policy.

[22] Shachs, Jeffrey D. and Andrey M. Warner (1997), Natural Abandunce and Economic Growth. NBER Working Paper.

[23] S, Bakare A and Olubukon Sanmi (2011). Health Care Expenditure and Economic Growth in Nigeria: An Empirical Study, Journal of Emerging Trends in Economics and Management Sciences (JETEMS) 2 (2): 83-87

[24] Sing, Gurdeep, (2008), Mitigating Environmental And Social Impacts of Coal Mining in India, Mining Engineers’ Journal.

[25] Sudarlan, Rina Indiastuti and Arief Anshory Yusuf (2015), The Impact of Mining Sector to Poverty and Inquality in Indonesia: A Data Panel Analysis, International Journal of Scientific and Technology Research, Volume 4 Issue 6, June 2015.

[26] Tawiah, Kwesi Amponsah and Kwasi Dartey Baah, (2011). The Mining Industry in Ghana : A Blessing or a Curse. International Journal of Business and Social Science Vol 2 No. 12 July 2011

[27] World Bank (2001), Indonesia Constructing a New Strategy for Poverty Reduction, October 29, 2001. East & Asia Pacific Region, World Bank Office Jakarta, Environment and Social Development Unit.