“We are running out of time to save the economy,” said Rosan Roeslani, chairman of the Indonesian Chamber of Commerce and Industry. “The government’s stimulus spending is super slow.”
Indonesian music long forgotten, from pop and rock to traditional sounds, digitised for younger generations to appreciate their past
The Irama Nusantara project has so far digitised more than 4,000 recordings dating back to the 1920s, which are streamed for free on its website.
Since launching last year, BukuWarung has signed up 600,000 merchants across 750 cities and towns in Indonesia.
“Indonesia is one of the most creative, dynamic, and entrepreneurial countries in Southeast Asia. We’ve seen developers and enterprises embrace new cloud technology to… drive one of the fastest growing economies in the world.”
Indonesia’s state oil and gas company PT Pertamina said on Saturday its average daily fuel sales has risen to 114,000 kilolitres since June 8 amid gradual easing of coronavirus-related restrictions on movement.
Indonesia has plans to lift restrictions and embrace a “new normal” but the sharp spike of COVID-19 cases makes this look like bad timing, says Dr Deasy Simandjuntak.
Training a traditional industry to adapt to smart logistics takes time, but most are open to it, says Waresix CEO Andree Susanto.
Docquity has helped Covid-19 hospitals around Indonesia by recruiting 667 general practitioners and 200 specialists from various provinces.
The company partners with Indonesia’s tutoring centers, which are an essential service for many students.
The AIC’s recent In Conversation webinar brought together three industry leaders, from universities, TAFEs and EdTech, to discuss rapid changes in the marketing and delivery of their various services.
Facebook, for which it is the first investment in an Indonesia-based firm, and PayPal did not disclose the size of their checks.
“We know that many of these traditional kiosks are struggling as a result of the pandemic [as] dependencies on digital services grow as more people stay at home.”
It is necessary to use the United Nations’ Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) as the baseline for the country’s outbreak recovery efforts.
Indonesians are building platforms to distribute protective equipment, direct peer-to-peer donations, and offer free courses during the COVID-19 crisis.