When COVID-19 cases were first found in Indonesia, regional leaders such as Jakarta’s governor set up social distancing and work-from-home policies, closed government office buildings and encouraged companies to implement social distancing and remote working.
Australian leaders regularly echo Paul Keating’s famous line that “no country is more important to Australia than Indonesia”.
‘Mutual respect and genuine partnership’: how a Labor government could revamp our relationship with Indonesia
During the election campaign, Anthony Albanese singled out Indonesia as a key regional partner.
Bosses listened to their workers about how e-commerce should work during the pandemic. That should continue.
A study, funded by the Australia Indonesia Centre, showed internal advice from front-line employees and middle managers was crucial for devising digital adaptive responses during the pandemic.
Religious leaders can explain why Indonesians have to reduce carbon emissions to keep the Earth safe during their talks.
In late March, two Indonesian activists, Haris Azhar and Fatia Maulidiyanti, were named suspects in a defamation case under Law No. 19 of 2016 on Information and Electronic Transactions (the so-called ITE Law).
The politicians claimed that there were big data containing aspirations from social media users who demand the election postponement.
RISE PhD Robyn Mansfield has developed a logic model for transforming urban planning organisations to mainstream children’s participation in policy and action.
The Indonesian public, especially online, continues to sympathise with (if not outright support) the Russian position. Pro-Russian Twitter threads have been incredibly popular among Indonesians.
In February 2022, Bali’s international border reopened after almost two years. Long-waited and warmly welcomed by most on the island whose livelihoods are so deeply connected to the dominant tourism industry, there is also a level of concern and trepidation.
Our study of young environmental activists in Indonesia found that Muslim youth activists based their environmentalism firmly on their knowledge of Islam.
What targets has the Indonesian government set for itself, how were these targets formulated, and did they change as a result of COP-26? Is the government united in its response to climate change? And does Indonesia have the capacity to implement its climate change response framework?