This report presents a detailed analysis and overview of the livelihoods, skills, education and aspirations of rural young people in the Maros district of South Sulawesi, Indonesia.
Indonesia has undergone rapid social and economic change in recent decades. Industrialisation has occurred in many areas and the move to democracy has supported the development of an emergent market economy. An enduring challenge, however, is matching workforce training and skills with the needs of key industries.
Young port workers in the maritime city of Makassar lack digital skills. Vocational schools can be the solution.
Australia-Indonesia Centre (AIC) this year found significant gaps in digital literacy and skills between the education system and industrial needs in South Sulawesi.
Lead researchers from an Australia-Indonesia Centre program on improving health outcomes have outlined their findings to Indonesia’s Ministry of Health and the National Committee on Disability.
Working together to deliver long-term and sustainable partnerships is the aim of the PAIR Lab, a research initiative of Universitas Hasanuddin and the Australia-Indonesia Centre.
The ReelOzInd! 2022 Australia-Indonesia Short Film Festival is in full swing, launching with successful premieres in both Melbourne and Malang on Saturday, before embarking on our pop-up festival of screenings.
As countries ranging from Indonesia to Mexico aim to attract digital nomads, locals say ‘not so fast’
Should your community welcome digital nomads – individuals who work remotely, allowing them freedom to bounce from country to country?
Pemerintah Indonesia menjadi target kritik karena dianggap memilih menyelamatkan perekonomian alih-alih masyarakat dalam manajemen COVID-19 yang dilakukannya.
For the past decade, Indonesia has been increasingly active in promoting its own version of “moderate Islam”: Islam Nusantara.
The first shipment of one million foot and mouth disease (FMD) vaccine doses supplied by the Australian Government has arrived in Indonesia. The doses will be distributed by Indonesian authorities to ensure they are delivered to the areas most in need.
Indonesia’s COVID-19 recovery plan relies on dirty energy, making it harder to hit environmental targets
The COVID-19 pandemic has adversely impacted Indonesia’s economy. This crisis, which has also hit many other countries, is a consequence of the massive cessation of economic activities due to restrictions to suppress COVID-19 case numbers.
In Indonesia, the Bali-based rock band Navicula has spent the past 25 years tackling some of the country’s biggest social and environmental ills — corruption, human rights abuses, religious extremism, pollution, deforestation — through powerful, gritty, anthemic tracks.
With IA-CEPA now in full swing, businesses in eastern Indonesia are highly encouraged to tap into the many opportunities available to maximise the benefits of the agreement.