Land Use Change in Indonesia : Fotografía de noticias

Land Use Change in Indonesia

KEDIRI, EAST JAVA, INDONESIA - 2013/09/28: Workers making bricks in a former sugarcane field in Silir village. Many farmers in Indonesia have had to convert agricultural land because it is no longer profitable. Consequently Indonesian agricultural production has declined. Although Indonesia is an agricultural country, it still has to rely heavily on imported food staples such as rice, sugar, soybeans and corn. The Central Statistics Agency (BPS) announced that the number of farming households in Indonesia has decreased by 5.04 million families in the past 10 years. The 2003 Census of Agriculture claimed 31.17 million farm households. But in 2013 the number had fallen to 26.13 million. Indonesia has been listed as the world's largest sugar exporter. In 1930, when Indonesia was still called the Dutch East Indies, some 179 sugar factories produced over 3 million tons of sugar each year. Currently there are only 62 sugar factory in Indonesia.. (Photo by Arief Priyono/LightRocket via Getty Images)
Leyenda:
KEDIRI, EAST JAVA, INDONESIA - 2013/09/28: Workers making bricks in a former sugarcane field in Silir village. Many farmers in Indonesia have had to convert agricultural land because it is no longer profitable. Consequently Indonesian agricultural production has declined. Although Indonesia is an agricultural country, it still has to rely heavily on imported food staples such as rice, sugar, soybeans and corn. The Central Statistics Agency (BPS) announced that the number of farming households in Indonesia has decreased by 5.04 million families in the past 10 years. The 2003 Census of Agriculture claimed 31.17 million farm households. But in 2013 the number had fallen to 26.13 million. Indonesia has been listed as the world's largest sugar exporter. In 1930, when Indonesia was still called the Dutch East Indies, some 179 sugar factories produced over 3 million tons of sugar each year. Currently there are only 62 sugar factory in Indonesia.. (Photo by Arief Priyono/LightRocket via Getty Images)
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Fecha de creación:
28 de septiembre de 2013
Editorial n.º:
183089571
Restricciones:
Póngase en contacto con su oficina local para conocer todos los usos con fines comerciales o promocionales.
Tipo de licencia:
Con derechos gestionadosLas licencias de productos con derechos gestionados se negocian según el uso que se les dé. La tarifa para utilizar el producto se calcula a partir de diversos factores, entre los que se encuentran el tamaño, la colocación, la duración del uso y la distribución geográfica. Cuando decidas completar la compra de un producto con derechos gestionados, te pediremos información para determinar los derechos de uso.
Fotógrafo:
Arief Priyono / Colaborador
Colección:
LightRocket
Tamaño máx. archivo:
4.928 x 3.264 px (173,85 x 115,15 cm) - 72 dpi - 1 MB
Inf. de autorización:
No se cuenta con autorizaciones.Más información
Fuente:
LightRocket
Nombre del objeto:
Priyono_Land_Conversion (28).jpg

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Esta imagen está sujeta a copyright. Getty Images se reserva el derecho a demandar a los usuarios no autorizados de esta imagen o este clip, y a reclamar daños y perjuicios por violación de derechos de autor. No se podrá garantizar la disponibilidad de esta imagen hasta el momento de la compra.
Workers making bricks in a former sugarcane field in Silir village... Fotografía de noticias 183089571Agricultor,Agricultura,Aire libre,Aldea,Alimento,Asia,Asia Sudoriental,Azúcar,Campo,Caña de azúcar,Granja,Hacer,Horizontal,Indonesia,Ladrillo,Negocio,Oficio,Previamente,Terreno,Transporte de cargaPhotographer Collection: LightRocket © 2013 Arief PriyonoKEDIRI, EAST JAVA, INDONESIA - 2013/09/28: Workers making bricks in a former sugarcane field in Silir village. Many farmers in Indonesia have had to convert agricultural land because it is no longer profitable. Consequently Indonesian agricultural production has declined. Although Indonesia is an agricultural country, it still has to rely heavily on imported food staples such as rice, sugar, soybeans and corn. The Central Statistics Agency (BPS) announced that the number of farming households in Indonesia has decreased by 5.04 million families in the past 10 years. The 2003 Census of Agriculture claimed 31.17 million farm households. But in 2013 the number had fallen to 26.13 million. Indonesia has been listed as the world's largest sugar exporter. In 1930, when Indonesia was still called the Dutch East Indies, some 179 sugar factories produced over 3 million tons of sugar each year. Currently there are only 62 sugar factory in Indonesia.. (Photo by Arief Priyono/LightRocket via Getty Images)