Preliminary investigations into the events at Kanjuruhan Stadium on 1 October, which claimed the lives of 135 people, have found the use of tear gas by police was the primary cause of the tragedy.
Twenty years ago, the Bali bombings presented a significant challenge to the Australia-Indonesia relationship, but ultimately led to closer cooperation on counterterrorism.
Chatib Basri, former Indonesian finance minister and chairman at Bank Mandiri, discusses the impact of the Federal Reserve’s 75 basis point hike on Bank Indonesia, the rupiah and his outlook for the economy.
Despite an improvement in the timing of vaccinations, a significant proportion of children continue to receive their measles and DTwP vaccinations age inappropriately.
According to the World Bank, Indonesia generates approximately 7.8 million tonnes of plastic waste annually.
Indonesian police firing tear gas was the main trigger for a deadly soccer stampede at a stadium in East Java last month, according to the country’s human rights commission.
Jakarta-based Bank Negara Indonesia (BNI) is migrating to the Avaloq Core Platform to support the success of its Wealth Management Division.
Technical document: Health or economy in Indonesia? Making the best impossible decision during COVID-19
Researchers, from mathematics, data analysis and social sciences, have created a model where settings can be adjusted in favour of either health or the economy.
Agenda for growth: Matching Indonesia’s need to upskill with Australian institutions looking for new partnerships
The annual conference of Australia’s and Indonesia’s national business body (AIBC) is covering education and how the countries can work together. Read more
Australian government ordered to mediate with Indonesians jailed in adult prisons while still children
Scores of Indonesian youths wrongly jailed as adults in Australia are a step closer to getting justice, after the Federal Court ordered the Commonwealth to enter mediation.
Rough seas driven by strong winds, which scientists link to rising global temperatures, are increasingly common and treacherous, while warming waters are killing fish or causing them to migrate to cooler areas.
Southeast Asia’s biggest literary festival, in Bali, is back, after going online during the pandemic
This year the festival returns to Ubud – known as Bali’s centre of traditional culture for its numerous historical sites and art museums – with an on-the-ground program hosted by more than 100 writers, thinkers and artists.
The majority of Indonesians consume content regularly, hence it is logical if this consumption translates into the success of the local creative industry.