Connecting the actors, discovering the ties: Exploring disaster risk governance network in Asia and Pacific. International Journal of Disaster Risk Reduction, 33:217-228. DOI: doi.org/10.1016/j.ijdrr.2018.10.007.
Revisiting Emergency Food Reserve Policies and Practices under Disasters and Extreme Climate Event. International Journal of Disaster Risk Science. 10(1):1-13 DOI: 10.1007/s13753-018-0200-y.
Farmers’ interest and willingness-to-pay for index-based crop insurance in the lowlands of Nepal. Land Use Policy, 85: 1-10. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.landusepol.2019.03.029. 2019.
‘Twenty years of community-based disaster risk reduction experience from a dryland village in Indonesia’, Jàmbá: Journal of Disaster Risk Studies 10(1), a502. https://doi.org/10.4102/jamba.v10i1.502
Towards endogenous disasters and climate adaptation policy making in Indonesia”, Disaster Prevention and Management: An International Journal, Vol. 27 Issue: 2, pp.228-242, https://doi.org/10.1108/DPM-04-2017-0084
Linking food security, carbon management and climate risk reduction in Eastern Indonesia Suni, Y. & Lassa, J. (ERA2018 Researcher) 2018 Disaster Risk Reduction in Indonesia: Environmental, Social and Cultural Aspects. Douglas, P. & Saut, S. (eds.). Charles C. Thomas Publisher Ltd
Non Government Organizations in Disaster Risk Reduction. Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Natural Hazard Science, Oxford University Press. DOI: 10.1093/acrefore/9780199389407.013.45.
Understanding climate change impacts on water buffalo production through farmers’ perceptions. Climate Risk Management, 20: 50-63. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.crm.2018.03.003.
Livestock under climate change: a systematic review on impacts and adaptation. Climate, 6(3), 54; doi: 10.3390/cli6030054.
Interactive, open source, travel time scenario modelling: tools to facilitate participation in health service access analysis. International Journal of Health Geographics [Accepted] Link.
Understanding gaps and opportunities in ASEAN humanitarian systems. In: Cook, ADB (eds.): HUMANITARIAN SUMMIT – IMPLICATIONS FOR THE ASIA-PACIFIC. NTS RSIS NTU Singapore. 4-11. PDF Further Information
Risk Assessment Framework for Exposure of Cargo and Ports to Natural Hazards and Climate Extremes. Maritime Policy & Management, 44:1-15. DOI: 10.1080/03088839.2016.1245877
Climate change and fish availability. COSMOS, the Journal of the Singapore National Academy of Science, 12(1):1-15 doi: 10.1142/S0219607716500026.Further Information
Learning from climate change vulnerability assessments in Indonesian cities. In: Archer, D. Colenbrander, D. and Dodman, D (eds.): Responding to Climate Change in Asian Cities: Governance for a more resilient urban future. Routledge
Microfinance in Water and Sanitation Services – Identifying best practices. In: Julien Chaisse (eds.): Charting the Water Regulatory Future Global challenges in water and sanitation. Edward Elgar.
Climate extremes: an observation and projection of its impacts on food production in ASEAN. Natural Hazard, 80: link.springer.com/article/10.1007%2Fs11069-015-2081-3.
Food Security (as Non-Traditional Security Issue). [In Caballero-Anthony et. al. (Eds) From human security to non-traditional security: Concepts, Issues and Cases. Chapter 7. ISBN 1473966140 [Sage]
Future of Rice Security under Climate Change. NTS Report, NTS RSIS NTU Singapore. June 2016, with With Paul Teng and Mely Cabalero-Anthony.
Is There Such a Thing as a “Natural” Disaster? RSIS Commentaries
The West Sumatra Earthquakes: Not Learning Our Lessons? RSIS Commentaries
“Gaps” in Tsunami Alert System, New Strait Times, Singapore
El Nino: Coping with the New Normal, RSIS Comentaries
Zika Risk Governance and Climate Change, RSIS Commentaries
Post Disaster Governance, Complexity and Network Theory: Evidence from Aceh, Indonesia After the Indian Ocean Tsunami 2004. PLoS Currents Disasters. 2015 doi: 10.1371/4f7972ecec1b6.
“From Shared Learning to Shared Action towards sustainability: Experience from Building Urban Resilience in the City of Bandar Lampung, Indonesia”. Environment and Urbanisation 27(1):161–180 [Sage]. doi: 10.1177/0956247814552233
Towards Asia 2025: policy and technology imperatives. Summary of the main findings of the second international conference on Asian food security held in Singapore on 21–22 August 2014. Food Security 7(1):159-165. doi: 10.1007/s12571-014-0415-8
How can Climate Change Vulnerability Assessments best impact policy and planning?: Lessons from Indonesia. IIED Asian Cities Climate Resilience WP Series, No 22/2015: 1-33.
Impact of climate change on food production: options for importing countries. Policy Brief May 2015 – RSIS Singapore.
Linking Food Security, Climate Adaptation and Carbon Management: A Case Study from Indonesia. Landscape for People, Food and Nature.
Cities in darkness: Searching for new hope, Jakarta Post
Indonesia’s Haze and Disaster Governance Deficit, RSIS Commentaries
Priorities for disaster risk reduction, Jakarta Post
Jokowi’s Food Sovereignty Narrative: Military in the Rice Land? RSIS Commentaries
Brunei’s Vision 2035: Can It Achieve Food Self-Sufficiency? RSIS Commentaries
Netting more ways to keep fish farms sustainable, Strait Times Singapore
Climate Change and Food Supply: Reinforcing the North-South Divide, RSIS Commentaries
Toward Sustainably Clear Skies in Southeast Asia, Thinking ASEAN 5:2-4.
What are the Roles of Civil Society in Governing Disaster Reduction in Indonesia? in Fahmi et. a. Government and Communities Achieving Common Goals. Chapter 11 IRSA Book Series 2014.
Building Climate Change Resilience in Bandar Lampung City, Indonesia in Fahmi et. a. Government and Communities Achieving Common Goals. Chapter 16 IRSA Book Series 2014.
Assessing climate change adaptation in Indonesia: A review of climate vulnerability assessments conducted by USAID/Indonesia partners (2010-2013).Final Report to USAID, Washington. [Principal Investigator]
Climate change impact on food security in Southeast Asia. Special Report. NTS RSIS – ERIA.
A Post-Disaster Monitoring Study of Education In Emergencies Following the DKI Jakarta Flood 2013. Research Report to Save the Children Australia [January 2014]
Disaster Management in ASEAN: an Overview. ASEAN Insights 7:1-5. Dec 2014.
Agriculture and fisheries after the tsunami, Jakarta Post
Climate adaptation creates conflicts, Jakarta Post
Quick response to volcanic activity, Jakarta Post
WTO Breakthrough on Stockpiles: Sustaining Food Security. RSIS Commentaries
Putting A Price on Carbon: From Lima to Paris 2015. RSIS Commentaries
Food Sovereignty Discourse in Southeast Asia: Helpful or Disruptive? RSIS Commentaries
Volcanos test Indonesia’s disaster management. East Asia Forum
Disaster Policy Change in Indonesia 1930-2010: From Government to Governance? “ International Journal of Mass Emergencies and Disasters. Vol 31(2):130-160 (2nd Oldest world disaster journal)
Emerging ‘Agricultural Involution’ in Indonesia: Impact of Natural Hazards and Climate Extremes on Agricultural Crops and Food System’, in Sawada, Y. and S. Oum (eds.), Economic and Welfare Impacts of Disasters in East Asia and Policy Responses. ERIA Research Project Report 2011-8, Jakarta: ERIA. pp.595-634.
The roles of CSOs in disaster reduction in Indonesia: National and Local Case Study. A chapter in Book by LIPI, published in Nov 2011.
“Disaster governance” in Penuel, K. Bradley; Statler, Matthew and Golson, J. Geoffrey, Thousand Oaks CA: SAGE Publications, Encyclopedia of Disaster Relief, pp. 113-114.
“Risk governance” in Penuel, K. Bradley; Statler, Matthew and Golson, J. Geoffrey. Encyclopedia of Disaster Relief, Thousand Oaks CA: SAGE Publications. pp. 612-613.
“Strategic group formation for carbon governance in Indonesia after the Indian Ocean tsunami 2004.” International Journal of Disaster Risk Science. 1(2) pp.28-39 [Springer] doi: 10.3974/j.issn.2095-0055.2010.02.004
“Child-centered disaster risk reduction and climate change adaptation: Roles of Gender and Culture in Indonesia.” Children in Changing Climate #2, Institute of Development Studies, UK.
Global governance of disaster risk reduction: an introduction to a new analytical framework. Global: International Politics Journal Vol. 10 No. 1, pp. 17-27
Lassa, J., 2009. Memahami Kebijakan Pangan dan Nutrisi Indonesia: Studi Kasus Nusa Tenggara Timur 1958-2008 (Understanding Food and Nutritional Policy in NTT Province 1958-2008). Journal of NTT Studies 1(1): 28-45. English PDF.
The DNA Code of risk: why vulnerability matters! A civil society response to the draft guidelines for disaster risk assessment of Indonesia. International Peer Reviewed Advocacy Paper, For OGB & Indonesian CSOs.
Nakmofa and Lassa 2009. Community based approach to disaster risk reduction and climate change adaptation towards sustainable livelihood: ten years of experience from PMPB Kupang. Journal of NTT Studies, Vol 1 (2) pp. 136-146.
“The forgotten disasters? Remembering The Larantuka and Lembata disasters 1979-2009.” Journal of NTT Studies, Vol 1 (2) 159-18.
“Integration of disaster risk reduction and climate change adaptation.” Proceeding Community Based Disaster Risk Reduction Conference V, Indonesia. MPBI – ISSN: 2086-1443
“Indonesia’s government must protect its citizens from famine” In Henningfeld, DA. Ed. Famine: Global View Point Gale Publication. p.148-153.
Reflections on the case of tsunami early warning system in Indonesia, Risk Frontiers Briefing Note # 184.
Measuring sustainability of tsunami early warning systems: an interdisciplinary research agenda.” Georisk: Assessment and Management of Risk for Engineered Systems and Geohazards Journal, Vol. 2, No. 4, pp. 185-192. [Taylor and Francis] doi: 10.1080/17499510802369140.
Warning system is about people, Jakarta Post
Excuses, inaction only add to global warming burden. Jakarta Post
Evaluation of disaster governance in Indonesia: 2004-2006, in Fatah, E.S. Ed. (2006) Puisi Indah, Prosa Buruk – Evaluasi Dua Tahun Kebijakan SBY-Kalla, SDI-Rekatama Media Bandung, pp. 323-354. ISBN: 979378223-4.