In Indonesia the government, along with non-state religious organisations, run the world’s largest network of madrasas. They have made important social contributions to educational development in remote and underdeveloped communities.
Rights groups have called on the government to remove the death penalty from the country’s legal system, given the lack of evidence that it would deter other people from committing crimes and the high risk of wrongful conviction.
The police on Saturday arrested the alleged main perpetrator of riots that broke in Yahukimo, Papua.
Life will return to normal in Blitar, in East Java, by next week, the first city to do so in Indonesia as the authorities conduct a test on living with COVID-19.
Experiences, memories and optimism of the younger generation.
Monash University has welcomed its first student cohort enrolled at its Indonesia campus, as classes at the newly-established Jakarta campus officially began.
A training class provided by online marketplace Shopee helps support the deaf community to participate in the emerging digital business.
Tens of thousands of students exposed to COVID-19, should limited face-to-face learning be maintained?
Not one month of face-to-face learning (PTM) has been implemented, at least 15,000 students in various areas exposed to Covid-19.
Judges order the president and the Jakarta governor to take steps to tighten standards in order to stem pollution.
The case of the death of a cadet student of Semarang Polytechnic of Shipping Science (PIP) as a result of being hit by his senior, under the pretext of ‘coaching’, was called by education observers as a latent danger.
Ni Kadek Suriani was looking forward to starting her second year of junior high school last year, before the coronavirus pandemic hit. Then her parents lost their jobs and she was forced to help scratch a living on Bali.
A tourism development project in Indonesia backed by the Beijing-based Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank, is being criticised for enabling human rights violations against locals and Indigenous peoples.
Now, almost four decades after his murder, one of Papua’s most important cultural figures is being recognised by the wider public.
Religious and human rights organizations have condemned a “mob” attack on a mosque belonging to the minority Ahmadiyah community in Sintang, West Kalimantan, and have called on the government to take concrete action against intolerance and religious violence.