As many as 25 million Indonesians are classified as poor, living on less than Rp 425,250 (US$30.29) per person per month, according to BPS data released in March.
An overview of Indonesia’s higher education system, from the types of institutions and the ministries responsible for regulation, to the national qualifications framework.
“We [Papua] are also Indonesia… Indonesia is not just big and advanced cities where app-based education programs can be easily accessed through [smartphones].”
In August 2019, an AIC roundtable discussion explored ideas for strengthening bilateral links in research, education and mobility.
The recent breakthroughs in AI follow patterns similar to the PC, the internet and smartphone evolutions.
From an employability perspective, it is clear that our students will need to be interculturally capable, multilingual and versed in global value chains if they are to succeed.
“The story should instead be about all the people who do science and [about] how science really happens”… one way to do that would be “group awards”.
“After participating in this event, the participants are expected to be able to apply the technology in their respective schools and further develop and utilise renewable energy technology.”
Already well-educated and well-earning households can afford to give their progeny a headstart, but the poor are left with underfunded and poorly-run state schools.
“Indonesia boasts a vibrant business culture and a stable financial system, and a high rate of technology adoption. Innovation capacity remains limited, but is increasing.”
University–industry collaborations, including with professional association, are the key to strengthening existing higher education systems and closing current skill gaps.
Australian academics are turning to free trade negotiations to tackle an onerous visa regime that risks undermining Indonesia’s ambition to strengthen its research.