The report finds that up to 600 million tons of emissions are not accounted for by the REDD forest protection scheme due to occurring outside of "institutionally defined forests"--in other words in forests and other lands that Indonesia doesn't consider forests but are.The bottom line of the report is this:
If carbon emissions from outside the institutional forests are accounted for, it becomes clear that there are no net emission reductions in Indonesia.
Indonesia's Forests Totally Cleared by 2063
Furthermore, due deforestation leakage--continued tree felling displaced from protected ares--occurring in these forests-but-not-officially-forests, these lands could be cleared by 2032. In total, business as usual forest clearing in Indonesia will result in no forest remaining by 2063.
Forest clearing in both Indonesian and Malaysian Borneo, image: World Resources Institute.
Read the original: Reducing emissions from deforestation, inside and outside the 'forest' [PDF]
More on REDD:
Developed World Timber Demand Threatens to Undermine REDD Forest Protection Program
While You Were Gawking at the Gulf Gusher: UN's REDD Forest Preservation Deal Gets Major Funding
EU Sides with Corrupt African Governments to Block Stronger REDD Forest Protection Scheme