Better late than never! On 10 April 2020 large-scale social restrictions were imposed in the capital city of Jakarta through Jakarta Gubernatorial Regulation No. 33/2020, and Jakarta Gubernatorial Decree No. 380/2020. The regulation and decree, which both aim at curtailing the further spread of the coronavirus (COVID-19) in Jakarta, were imposed around five weeks after the very first COVID-19 case was confirmed in Indonesia (namely in Depok, a city located within the Jakarta metropolitan area).
Update COVID-19 in Indonesia: 59,394 confirmed infections, 2,987 deaths (2 July 2020)
2 July 2020 (closed)
USD/IDR (14,516) +175.00 +1.22%
EUR/IDR (16,342) +219.24 +1.36%
Jakarta Composite Index (4,966.78) +52.39 +1.07%
Bagian Kolom Berita ini berisi artikel dengan analisis mendalam mengenai topik yang memiliki nilai berita tinggi di Indonesia dan dapat dianggap sebagai topik-topik yang mampu mempengaruhi iklim investasi di Indonesia. Sebagian besar berita yang diterbitkan di sini mencakup pokok permasalahan politik, ekonomi atau sosial. Dengan mengikuti artikel di bagian ini, Anda akan diberitahu mengenai apa yang terjadi di Indonesia dan - tidak kalah pentingnya - memahami mengapa hal itu terjadi.
The number of confirmed novel coronavirus (COVID-19) infections and fatalities have been growing steadily across Indonesia in recent weeks, especially in the capital city of Jakarta where around half of the country's total COVID-19 cases originate from. And the alarming matter is that this could very well be the beginning of the real storm.
As expected, Indonesia’s full-year 2019 economic growth came in well below the central government’s 5.3 percent year-on-year (y/y) growth target. Based on the data that were released by Statistics Indonesia (Badan Pusat Statistik, BPS) in early February 2020, the Indonesian economy expanded at a pace of 5.02 percent (y/y) in 2019.
Whenever you sit in a coffee shop or restaurant (warung) in Indonesia, enjoying a drink or a meal, you will probably notice that most of the Indonesians around you are in constant contact with their mobile phones (or smartphones), iPads, and laptops. Or, when you walk on the bustling urban streets, you will notice that many Indonesians are sitting or standing next to the road while using their smartphones.