Indonesia has an issue as far as meeting the challenges of the Fourth Industrial Revolution go. The quickly evolving landscape and potential demands on the country’s workforce is shaping into a real concern.
After Commission I of the RI House of Representatives released the Job Creation Bill, some contents of the bill comprised several different procurements from Law Number 13 of 2013 concerning Manpower.
Economists and activists are urging Indonesia not to overlook climate change in its poverty reduction efforts amid the COVID-19 pandemic, as looming climate crises could exacerbate poverty in the long run.
Indonesian national and city governments have rushed to enrol more entrepreneurs in the course, to prepare them to succeed in online markets.
With “few players and plenty of potential”, EdTech companies could expand to a wider market, including vocational training and the digitization of schools.
Dedicated to narrowing the digital divide, the satellite will provide free broadband internet to 150,000 public facilities in some of the least developed regions of Indonesia.
A new AIC collaboration between Monash University and Institut Teknologi Bandung (ITB) will investigate how Australia can support digital upgrading for Indonesia’s healthcare supply chains.
Despite setbacks, Indonesian startups that cater to warungs continue to attract capital from global investors.
State spending is set at a record high 2.75 quadrillion rupiah for next year, with growth assumption at 5% and fiscal deficit seen at 5.7% of GDP.
Indonesian regulatory bodies and fintech companies are trying to strike a balance that will encourage innovation maintaining customer security.
The price of gold has soared, fuelling a boom in illegal panning in rivers near US company Freeport’s Grasberg mine and other places in Indonesia.
“When economic crisis happens in urban areas, villages are supposed to be the buffer zones as ruralization occurs,” Jokowi said.
The failure of family companies to create sustainable competitive advantage is due to a reluctance to invest in new business ideas and a tendency to avoid risk.
Indonesia’s biggest YouTube star Atta Halilintar on fame, fortune, his mistakes – and why he’s not happy any more
Atta Halilintar has 25.5 million subscribers on a channel that earns him up to an estimated US$1.6 million a month.
One gallery owner started an Instagram account in late June but due to his unfamiliarity with social media had only attracted five followers as of mid-September.