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He saw a 'coal rush' that is stripping bare the hills and forests around Samarinda and shipping out Kalimantan's mineral riches to foreign countries day after day, with little thought to the consequences. On the 8th March, JATAM launched its 'Deadly Coal' campaign to highlight the extent of the damage caused by Indonesia's coal industry, centred on Kaliamntan, and to try to stem the tide of coal washing out of the country. As part of the campaign, JATAM is aiming to reveal the realities behind the coal industry to the public - both locally and beyond East Kalimantan.
Taking people on a 'Toxic Tour' aims to wake up public opinion to the poisonous effects that this industry is having on local livelihoods and the environment. As we drove out of Samarinda along the shores of the Mahakam river, the dark procession of barges pulled by huge tugs, ferrying coal downstream to the port of Samarinda made a deep impression.
In Samarinda the coal is transferred to ships waiting to carry their cargo to markets in Japan, Korea, China and Europe. The sheer size of each of these barges impresses upon all who see them the scale of this plunder. For 'plunder' really is the only word to describe what is being allowed to happen to the natural resources of East Kalimantan as they are shipped away to feed the ever-growing international demand. Each 'pontoon', or barge, carries an estimated , tonnes.
Local people described how these barges process down the river every day from dawn to dusk. We were told that in the space of 30 minutes up to 10 barges could pass by. We drove all day up one side of the Mahakam river and then back down the other side. Our route was lined with mine after mine, where coal was being dug out of the rich fertile ground of East Kalimantan.
Currently, there are over a thousand different mining concessions operating in the region and this number is growing day by day. Since and the introduction of regional autonomy and decentralisation, the mining industry has grown exponentially. Interspersed amongst these new mining projects are the abandoned remains of the timber industry, evidence of the previous 'timber rush' that has succeeded in extracting almost all of the available and valuable timber of the region.