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Berita Hari Ini FDI

  • Indonesia Revises Negative Investment List to Boost Foreign Investments

    The Indonesian government has revised the country's Negative Investment List (Daftar Negatif Investasi) in order to boost foreign and domestic direct investments (FDIs) into Indonesia. The revision, which is not fully published yet, is based on Presidential Decree No 39 - 2014 on the List of Open and Closed Sectors for Investments (Perpres 39 - 2014 tentang Daftar Bidang Usaha Tertutup dan Bidang Usaha Terbuka dengan Persyaratan di Bidang Penanaman Modal). However, for some sectors the maximum limit of foreign ownership has been curbed.

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  • Indonesia Investments' Newsletter of 27 April 2014 Released

    On 27 April 2014, Indonesia Investments released the latest edition of its newsletter. This free newsletter, which is sent to our subscribers once per week, contains the most important news stories from Indonesia that have been reported on our website in the last seven days. Most of the topics involve economic topics such as investment realization in Q1-2014, a revision of the Negative Investment List, company profiles of Adaro Energy and Astra Agro Lestari, and more.

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  • European Union Eager to Increase Foreign Direct Investment in Indonesia

    Colin Crooks, Deputy Head of the European Union delegation to Indonesia, Brunei Darussalam and ASEAN, said that Europe's businesses are eager to invest in Indonesia. However, the European Union (EU) hopes that several issues that are blocking the Indonesian economy (particularly related to trade and investments) from growing further are dealt with. Crooks pointed at EuroCham's position papers, which discuss bottlenecks to Indonesia's investment climate and provides recommendations for its improvement.

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  • Larger Share of Foreign Ownership in Indonesia's Infrastructure Projects

    Larger Share of Foreign Ownership in Indonesia's Infrastructure Projects

    The Indonesian government wants to enlarge the role of foreign participation in the country's infrastructure development. Through a proposed revision of Presidential Regulation No 36/2010 regarding the Negative Investment List (Daftar Negatif Investasi), foreign investors will have more room for investing in Indonesia's infrastructure sector within public-private partnership schemes (PPP projects). The Indonesian government needs more foreign participation as the current state of the country's infrastructure is inadequate.

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  • More Foreign Investment Allowed in Airports, Power Plants and Toll Roads

    The government of Indonesia announced on Tuesday (24/12) that increased levels of foreign direct investments will be allowed in the country’s airports, pharmaceutical industries, power plants, and toll roads. The revision of Indonesia's Negative Investment List (Daftar Negatif Investasi), the list which stipulates which sectors are closed (or partly closed) to foreign investment, is conducted in order to attract more foreign investments from abroad as a means to combat slowing economic growth in Southeast Asia's largest economy.

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  • Realized Investment in Indonesia in 2013 Will Exceed Target of the BKPM

    Head of the Indonesia Investment Coordinating Board (BKPM), Mahendra Siregar, is optimistic that total realized investments in Indonesia will exceed the target that is set for this year. The BKPM, a government institution, aims for investments worth of IDR 390 trillion (USD $32.5 billion) in 2013 and IDR 470 trillion (USD $39.2 billion) in 2014. Siregar is optimistic because many investors, particularly from Japan and the USA, are committed to engage in business expansion at the end of this year as well as next year.

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  • New Economic Policy Package Will Be Released at the End of October

    The government of Indonesia will release a second economic policy package at the end of October. This new package, which aims to provide attractive tax incentives to investors, is in addition to the package that was released in August 2013 when sharp rupiah depreciation and a rapidly falling stock index occurred as panic emerged after the Federal Reserve hinted at an end to its quantitative easing program. In combination with a widening current account deficit and high inflation, it resulted in large capital outflows from Indonesia.

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  • Sovereign Credit Rating of Indonesia held at BBB-/stable outlook

    The Rating and Investment Information Inc (R&I), a rating agency from Japan, kept Indonesia’s Sovereign Credit Rating at BBB- with a stable outlook. In their press release, R&I stated that the four key factors behind the decision are: (a) Indonesia’s capacity to achieve sustainable economic growth in the long term (at around six percent per year); (b) conservative fiscal management (causing a marginal fiscal deficit); (c) a sound banking sector; and (d) a low level of government debt.

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  • Indonesia's Manufacturing Industry Most Popular Foreign Investment

    Two sectors of the Indonesian economy stand out as most popular destinations of foreign investments in the first six months of 2013. These are Indonesia's manufacturing sector and the construction, property and real estate sector, which grew 46.7 percent and 100.6 percent respectively compared to the same period in 2012. Based on data of the Indonesia Investment Coordinating Board (BKPM), foreign direct investments in Indonesia increased 23 percent to USD $14.1 billion in the first semester of 2013.

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  • New Tax Incentives to Create a Better Investment Climate in Indonesia

    Head of the Finance Ministry's fiscal agency Bambang Brodjonegoro said that the Indonesian government is preparing tax incentives to spur foreign investments. The new regulation will extend the previous expired one and also provides new incentives that make investing in Indonesia more attractive. One possible change concerns the minimum value of investments. Currently, investments between IDR 1 trillion - 20 trillion receive the same benefits. However, this may be revised in such a way that the bigger the investment, the better the incentives.

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Artikel Terbaru FDI

  • Company Establishment Requirements at BKPM Reregulated

    Company Establishment Requirements at BKPM Reregulated

    Company establishment in Indonesia by foreigners can be done through a specific limited liability company for foreign investors. Such company is known as a PT PMA. A PT PMA is subject to more stringent company establishment requirements as compared to local limited liability companies (known as PT). In the column of this week we discuss the requirement to invest more than 10 billion Indonesian rupiah (currently equivalent to approx. USD $750,000), the implementation thereof by foreign investors, and the consequences for not reaching the required investment amount.

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  • Business Update Indonesia: BKPM Wants Desk for Chinese Investors

    Business Update Indonesia: BKPM Wants Desk for Chinese Investors

    In order to improve communication and avoid language barriers, the Indonesia Investment Coordinating Board (BKPM) plans to open a special service desk for Chinese investors. BKPM, the investment services agency of the Indonesian government, sees language barriers between Chinese investors and Indonesians as a major obstacle; one that blocks foreign direct investment from China into Indonesia. The new desk, specifically for investment from China or Hong Kong, should improve communication hence improving realization of China's investment plans.

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  • Changing the Business Activity of Your Company in Indonesia

    Changing the Business Activity of Your Company in Indonesia

    Businesses are constantly developing. It often happens that companies decide to change their initial business activities, due to change of course of the company. A change of business activity may have severe impact for companies as it requires not only adjustment of the Articles of Association of the company but also adjustment of the principle license. In this column we discuss the procedure to change the business activities of a company and the impact it may have on such company.

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  • New Investment Regulation Foreign Investors Indonesia (2/2)

    New Investment Regulation Foreign Investors Indonesia (2/2)

    In our previous column we discussed the changes put through by the Indonesia Investment Board (known as “BKPM”) with regard to the principle license. The principle license is the primary license required for foreign investors to start a company in Indonesia. In this week’s column we discuss BKPM regulation number 15 of 2015 on the Guidelines and Procedures for Obtaining Investment Licenses and Non-Licenses (“New Investment Regulation”). Together with the previously discussed BKPM regulation the New Investment Regulation aims to simplify investment procedures in Indonesia (both foreign and domestic).

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  • New Investment Regulation Foreign Investors Indonesia (1/2)

    New Investment Regulation Foreign Investors Indonesia (1/2)

    Recently, the Indonesia Investment Board (BKPM) issued two new regulations which replace BKPM regulation number 5 of 2013 as amended by number 12 of 2013 about Guidelines and Procedures on Licensing and Non-licensing of Capital Investment (“Old Investment Regulation”). The two new regulations are BKPM regulation number 14 of 2015 about the Guidelines and Procedures for Principle Investment Licensing and BKPM regulation number 15 of 2015 about Guidelines and Procedures on Licensing and Non-licensing of Capital Investment. In this column we discuss the contents of BKPM Regulation number 14 of 2015

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  • Indonesia Amends 10 Local-Staff-per-Foreign-Worker (Expat) Rule

    Indonesia Amends Local-Staff-per-Foreign-Worker (Expat) Regulation

    When the Indonesian government unveiled Ministry of Manpower Regulation No. 16/2015 in July, foreign companies in Indonesia became nervous. The regulation required that for every foreign worker (expat) in Indonesia, 10 locals would need to be hired. Although the regulation would not work retroactively, while new foreign companies in Indonesia would be allowed to hire low-paid non-permanent staff (such as office boys or drivers), the regulation met resistance from international chambers of commerce.

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  • Bisnis di Indonesia: Investasi Bertumbuh namun Hambatan Pantang Mundur

    Business in Indonesia: Investment Growth Solid but Bottlenecks Persist

    World Investment Report 2015 menyatakan bahwa masuknya investasi asing langsung (FDI) ke Indonesia bertumbuh 20% year-on-year (y/y) menjadi 23 miliar dollar Amerika Serikat (AS) pada tahun 2014. Maka pertumbuhan FDI di Indonesia melewati pertumbuhan FDI yang dicatat di Singapura (+4% y/y menjadi 68 miliar dollar AS) dan Vietnam (+3% menjadi 9,2 miliar dollar AS), menimbulkan optimisme bahwa Indonesia - negara dengan perekonomian terbesar di Asia Tenggara - akan terus menjadi tujuan investasi yang menguntungkan di Benua Asia untuk investor asing di tahun-tahun mendatang.

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  • Domestic & Foreign Investment in Indonesia on the Rise in Q1-2015

    Domestic & Foreign Investment in Indonesia on the Rise in Q1-2015

    Investment realization in Indonesia in the first quarter of 2015 totaled IDR 124.6 trillion (USD $9.7 billion), up 16.9 percent from the same quarter last year. Domestic direct investment climbed 22.8 percent (y/y) to IDR 42.5 trillion, while foreign direct investment (FDI) rose 14 percent (y/y) to IDR 82.1 trillion in Q1-2015. These data, released by the Indonesia Investment Coordinating Board (BKPM) on Tuesday (28/04), brought some positivity in Indonesia after listed companies’ weak Q1-2015 financial results led to concern and capital outflow.

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  • Foreign Direct Investment in Indonesia Hit Record High in 2014

    Foreign Direct Investment in Indonesia Hit Record High in 2014

    The Indonesia Investment Coordinating Board (BKPM) announced that foreign and domestic direct investment realization in Indonesia totalled IDR 463.1 trillion (USD $37 billion) in 2014, a 16.2 percent increase from the previous year and exceeding the target that was set previously. This is a positive result as 2014 was expected to be a rather bleak year in terms of direct investment amid political uncertainties triggered by the (fragmented results) of the country’s legislative and presidential elections.

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  • Sale-and-Buy-Back of Shares in Indonesia

    Sale-and-Buy-Back of Shares in Indonesia

    Sale-and-Buy-Back of Shares is a method which can be utilized by foreign companies (PMA) in Indonesia to fulfill their divestment requirement. Such divestment requirement is usually stated in their Principle License (Izin Prinsip) and/or in the Business License (Izin Usaha). In a Sale-and-Buy-Back of shares construction, shares are temporary sold to a trusted Indonesian party. After all governmental requirements are fulfilled the shares are bought back by the PMA. In this column we will discuss the Sale-and-Buy-Back of shares procedure.

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