In the endeavour to build the future of any nation, higher education contributes significantly by providing “global competitive talent”.
Sailors attempting a rafting expedition from the Timor Sea to Darwin, Australia, has been deported in the latest wave of stricter measures applied by the government on research conducted by foreigners.
The AIC will deliver a program titled “Cybersecurity competencies for MSMEs” after receiving a grant from the Australian Government DFAT.
Amid competition concerns, local universities have urged the government to ensure a level playing field following a plan by Australia’s Monash University to establish a local campus.
The nature of work is changing rapidly under the fourth industrial revolution. This is driven by disruptive technologies such as automation, artificial intelligence, robotics, machine learning and digitalisation.
What the Monash announcement shows us is that Jokowi’s not just serious about opening the economy in order to boost exports, but also for the development of human capital.
Indonesia is proposing to make it easier for startups to hire foreign talent – a sector that it sees as essential to economic development, but one that has struggled with a lack of domestic talent.
When Dany Ismanu applied for a working holiday visa to Australia in mid-2018 little did he realise where the next couple of years would take him.
“Most of [the youth] have a global outlook and are keen to innovate. Indonesia currently has a decacorn company and four unicorn start-ups that are driven by young people.”
Monash is delighted to announce it has been granted approval by the Government of Indonesia to establish the first foreign university campus in Jakarta, Indonesia.
The plan to move Indonesia’s capital from Jakarta to an area in East Kalimantan on Borneo island may help disentangle educational disparities between Indonesia’s islands.
[AIC Backgrounder No.1/2020] As both countries are set to capture the opportunities presented by the Indonesia-Australia Comprehensive Economic Partnership Agreement, we explore how young people can play a critical role in boosting trade growth.
Opponents say [the labour reforms] will harm worker welfare. “It give no protection to the future of workers, prospective workers and young people who will enter the workforce.”
Typically, millennials are seen as upper-middle class urban youth, but only 14.4 percent of millennials in Indonesia have any post-secondary education at all.
PISA-inspired tests will replace Indonesia’s national exams in 2021: how should they be implemented?
In December last year, Indonesia’s Minister of Education announced sweeping changes to the education sector through four priority reforms.