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Xiaomi introduces Redmi 8 and Redmi 8A to Indonesia

(Photo: Prive. Doc)

IO. Jakarta – Global technology leader Xiaomi is expanding the lineup of its best seller Redmi cell­phones with Redmi 8 and Redmi 8A. The new series have boosted the most important and features required for modern users. Redmi 8 is the perfect choice for those who need a smartphone for dai­ly needs, while Redmi 8A can be called “everybody’s smartphone”.

Continued increase of smart­phone use intensity for various needs means that more power storage is necessary. Both Red­mi 8 and Redmi 8A are present with massive 5000 mAh batter­ies, suitable for travelers or any­one who needs smartphones with large power capacity that would allow for longer usage time on a single recharge. Xiaomi once again sets the bar for better user experience by introducing USB Type-C supported with 18 W fast charging for the first time at the price segment.

Big Batteries
Redmi 8 Series is a stylish phone suitable for young achiev­ers who want a smartphone that supports their various activities, but still nice to look at, worthy of pride, and help increase con­fidence.

Redmi 8 has a premium glossy surface with three vivid jewel-like color selections: Sapphire Blue, Ruby Red, and Onyx Black. “Sap­phire Blue” is inspired by the beau­ty of sapphire, the stone that in an­cient times was believed to cause the sky to turn blue as a reflection of its divine color. “Ruby Red” is inspired by the fiery ruby, a stone long believed to generate positive thoughts and self-confidence. The “Onyx Black” shows a darker, more mysterious and romantic appear­ance. All three have large 6.22-inch HD+ Dot Drop screens.

The Redmi 8A has stylish and premium matte casings with sol­id grip and higher resistance to fingerprint stains. “Ocean Blue” is inspired by the cool beauty of the sea that matches your fash­ionable style. Or you might pre­fer passionate, romantic “Sunset Red”, or the traditional and classy “Midnight Black”.

With a huge capacity 5000 mAh battery that can maintain power for four whole days with casual usage, Redmi 8 Series also supports 18 W fast charging on Type-C port so that you don’t need to charge it often. There is no need for you to carry a heavy power bank everywhere you go. In order to ensure smooth smart­phone performance in daily use, Redmi 8 Series also contains an octa-core Qualcomm® Snapdrag­on™ 439 chipset.

Winning the people’s hearts in Papua

Dahnil Anzar Simanjuntak Spokesperson of the Minister of Defense of the Republic of Indonesia

IO – The Papua Regional Police noted that there were 23 cases of armed gangs in the jurisdiction of the Jayawijaya, Puncakjaya, Mimika and Paniai District Police throughout 2019, resulting in the deaths of 10 TNI-Polri members and 10 civilians.

The Republika newspaper, Monday, December 30, 2019, also reported that armed criminal gangs are still a concern of the Papua Regional Police, because many new faces had appeared, including Egianus Kagoya, the leader of what is known as an “Armed Separatist Criminal Group” (KKSB) in Nduga Regency, responsible for the killing of dozens of Trans Papua road workers in late 2018.

The conflict that has struck Papua must end immediately, as innumerable victims have fallen, either civilians, TNI / Polri members or from the KKB gangs themselves – not to mention the number of refugees fleeing to avoid armed clashes between the authorities and the KKB.

The root of the problem
Following the reformation period in Indonesia, the Government considered that the main problem in Papua was welfare, and the solution was therefore to accelerate economic development, to improve the welfare of the people.

Through Law Number 21 the Year 2001 regarding Papua’s Special Autonomy, the Central Government disbursed trillions of Rupiah of special autonomy funds each year to the Provinces of Papua and West Papua. Infrastructure development has been encouraged since the beginning of Joko Widodo’s administration. The seriousness of the Government is also shown by the issuance of Presidential Instruction No. 9 of 2017 concerning the Acceleration of Welfare Development in Papua and West Papua.

In line with this welfare approach, the government also chose a legal approach in which the National Police played a central role. Even in the face of the KKB, the apparatus “has not” used special laws such as the Terrorist Eradication Act.

However, in view of the fact that KKB action is still happening, there is nothing wrong with the Government reviewing the main issues of the case and deciding how to reset it.

If referring to the results of the Study Team of the Indonesian Institute of Sciences (LIPI) Papua Road Map (2009), the source of the Papua conflict includes four strategic issues, namely, the history of the integration of Papua into the territory of the Republic of Indonesia and the political identity of the Papuan people; political violence and human rights violations; the failure of Papuan development and the inconsistency of the Government in the implementation of Otsus, and the marginalization of Papuans.

Concerning the four sources of conflict, the solutions offered by LIPI are (1) dialogue, (2) the Truth and Reconciliation Commission, (3) new strategies in Papuan development and (4) target recognition.

Thus, just relying on the welfare approach alone is certainly not enough, particularly if the welfare approach is not entirely on target.

Because of that, what is interesting also from the LIPI findings is related to the actors. If simplified, at least seven actors in the Papua conflict may be discerned: the Government, OPM, Papua Council Presidium (PDP), Papua Customary Council, the Church, and Religious Institutions, Non-Governmental Organizations and traditional leaders (or tribal headmen).

The local government is Pro-NKRI, the OPM-PDP is pro-independence and the rest are in the middle, or undecided.

For pro-independence groups, the source of conflict is not related to welfare or development issues at all. They only concentrate on the first two sources of the four sources of conflict mentioned above. In particular, the OPM, which was established in 1965 and whose objective was to influence the results of the Popular Consultation (Pepera) in 1969.

The support of the people of Papua and the international community for this pro-independence group will increase if the Government fails to receive support from the middle group, for whom the source of conflict is the failure of development, special autonomy, political violence and human rights violations.

In my opinion, this warning deserves attention from the Government, especially if you look at “Updating the Papua Road Map” (2017) published by LIPI, to re-analyze the dynamics of the conflict and problems of Papua and see the relevance of the Papua Road Map to the current situation.

In general, the problems and solutions offered are still relevant. In Updating the Papua Road Map, only two things are emphasized. First, from dialogue only as a solution to an approach to all sources of conflict. Second, the emergence of new actors.

The new actors are the Papua Peace Network (JDP), the West Papua National Coalition for Liberation (WPNCL), the West Papua National Parliament (PNWP), and the Federal Republic of West Papua (NRFPB). JDP belongs to the middle group. Three more are pro-independence.

Each of the three pro-independence groups has a mass base, militias, and international networks. Even to consolidate the movement towards Papuan independence, the three are united in the United Liberation Movement for West Papua (ULMWP) forum so that they increasingly project a presence in the international scene. ULMWP has even been accepted as an observer in the Melanesian Spearhead Group (MSG), an organization of countries with Melanesian cultural backgrounds.

Insurgency game
Thus, the Papuan pro-independence group not only relies on weapons, but utilizes various means and momentum to achieve its goals.

After all, no rebellion in any country has won a war only by force of arms. The insurgents maintain their armed forces only to show the existence of resistance to the local population and the international community (Prabowo, 2016).

Thus, the independence of East Timor must be a valuable lesson, taken to heart so that it does not happen again. In the case of East Timor, for example, the TNI did not lose the battle against the Fretilin insurgents, but we lost the war. We lost against a Ramos Horta in winning the hearts of the international world, plus the presence of certain state interventions in the East Timor Independence effort. We also failed in winning the hearts of the people; it was revealed when we lost the referendum.

The insurgency itself is marked by the presence of non-state actors against state actors, using political and military resources to seize state power (Karnavian, 2017). What the Indonesian Government is currently facing in Papua is a very dangerous separatist insurgent act, and must be resolved immediately.

When referring to Louis Richardson (as quoted by Karnavian), there are at least three ways to overcome insurgency: (1) providing solutions to people’s dissatisfaction, (2) stopping their organizations, and (3) neutralizing ideologies that allow and encourage violence.

Most importantly, the true strength of the Republic of Indonesia is the people who live in areas where insurgents take action. The war against insurgents (rebels) is a war to win the hearts and minds of the people.

So, the civil and military apparatus must join hands with the people to fight against insurgent actions together. Papua is Indonesia, and it must remain so; then a new path to maintain and increase the love of the people of Papua for the Republic of Indonesia must be taken, so that the peace of Papua, the peace of Indonesia can be realized.

KPK (no longer) final destination?

Natalius Pigai Commissioner of the National Commission on Human Rights 2012-2017

(Four strategies to strengthen KPK)

IO – President Jokowi’s victory speech in Sentul on 14 July 2019 failed to make reference to corruption eradication and democracy. Naturally, we anti-corruption, democracy, and human right activists thus take a dim view of that speech. Corruption eradication becomes even more difficult with the enactment of the Revised Law concerning the Corruption Eradication Commission (Undang-Undang Komisi Pemberantasan Korupsi – “UU KPK”), as the revised law tends to weaken the anti-corruption agency. The condition is worsened by the fact that KPK is now under new leadership that has not proven itself to the public.

However, the policy for building a clean and dignified Government must necessarily be a permanent one. Why? Because corruption is an action generally despised by humanity across the Earth (hostis humanis generis). Therefore, corruption offenders must both be punished properly with social ostracism as well as legal punishment.

Indonesia is chained with ever stronger, deeper corruption links as time goes by. In fact, it is part of our culture. It is one of the nation’s biggest problems. Since 2002, KPK has been working hard to eliminate corruption by performing strict monitoring, prevention, and law enforcement actions. However, we must be aware that corruption has been going on in a well-planned, structured, and massive way because administrative and State procedures provide room for corruption.

Corruption is more than just a reflection of low individual mental and moral condition: it is a social pathology that destroys elementary values, such as honesty and integrity. I appreciate KPK’s various efforts to stop the poverty, unemployment, ignorance, and underdevelopment of the nation and citizens due to leaking State budgets. In the future, the onus on living cleanly and building a dignified Government must not be placed solely on law enforcement officers, but must be shared equally among all components of the citizenry. Strategic partnership between KPK, Government agencies, law enforcement officers, and all elements of civil society to build up awareness of the dangers of corruption is urgent. KPK needs to maintain all of these strategic partnerships in order to be able to eradicate corruption.

Improving a corruption eradication agency like KPK is far from being easy. It requires new, advanced strategies and tactics. It is time for KPK to find obstructions, resolve them, and enact more progressive, and comprehensive, and solid policies. Therefore, KPK needs to solidify its four primary aspects in the future:

1.    Human Resources (Moral Hazard)

a)    KPK must build a planned, systematic, and massive vertical and horizontal awareness of corrupt behavior among both Government and the citizenry of Indonesia. KPK must instill into all components of the nation the conviction that corruption is a foul crime that everyone hates, because it has the same and similar effect as drug crimes and other crimes against humanity. This will make people afraid to be corrupt.

b)    Strengthen its human capacity by improving the knowledge, skills, mental attitude, and morality of law enforcement officers in relation with corruption. It must develop a mentality of professionalism, objectivity, balance, and fairness among law enforcement officers.

2.    Regulations and Governance

KPK must seek out, identify, and close down all gates and channels for corruption, whether in terms of regulations, technical and operational directions, nomenclature, and governance in both the Government (the State) and private (non-state) organizations. Corruption is not just caused of an individual’s mentality, but it is a behavior that makes use of loopholes in Government regulations.

Corruption prevention efforts must start by inventorying all applicable regulations, whether legal, Governmental Regulations, and decrees made by Government agency heads, whether vertical or horizontal. In this context, the book Why Nations Fail written by Daron Acemoğlu clearly states that “a nation fails not because of difference in infrastructure, but because an elite group of economic and political oligarchs control most of the nation’s wealth, and political and legal decisions are made only to strengthen the oligarchs’ efforts to amass riches.”

The serious issue in this context is that the Government continues to use a variant of many regulations created during the New Order. These inherited laws were created and designed to strengthen the political and economic support of the New Order clique. Post-Reformation Governments have failed to sufficiently amend these bad laws. In order to prevent further corruption, KPK urges the Government to seriously implement necessary amendments.

3.    Progressive Law Enforcement

The Law must further be enforced through a professional, objective, impartial, honest, and fair criminal justice system. This is done by, among others, including State officials who trade in influence as corruption criminals. This is a more progressive law enforcement in corruption. The trading of influence for the purpose of personal benefit, or to benefit business partners or specific groups, is a corrupt action that deviates from ethics and morality. These influence traders are the actors of crimes that we frequently find in authoritarian, corrupt, and poor Third World Governments.

The crime of influence trading is just one of many types of corruption that has grown and developed greatly in Indonesia for ages. Just look at how many of our State officials, whether executive, legislative, or judicial trade on their influence: Setya Novanto, Taufik Kurniawan, Irman Gusman. In fact, Azis Syamsudin was recently named a trader of influence in Decentralization Funds. However, even now the Government still has not include trading in influence in the Corruption Crime Law, even though this Law was enacted in 1999 and was partially revised in 2001. When Indonesia ratified the United Nations’ Convention Against Corruption (“UNCAC”) in 2003, or in other opportunities, the Government should have made adjustments to the Corruption Crime Law, such as by including trading of influence as a corruption crime with clear scope of regulation.

4.    Comprehensive Capacity-Building of KPK as an Institution

In the future, KPK will need to build its capacity as an institution to fit modern times. It will need to build a rational management system that is able to respond to the various needs, demands, and awareness of the people who are becoming more aware of the need for a clean bureaucracy and massive corruption eradication. There are 5 major pillars that KPK must develop in terms of building its institutional capacity:

a.    Creating the nomenclature for KPK’s internal organization and institution that includes all needs necessary to achieve KPK’s purpose of establishment: The prevention and eradication of corruption per se, and the supporting system necessary for this.

b.    Establishing a clear, professional work system that regulates the work procedures (Leaders, Deputies, Investigators, and Secretariat) and work administration (Commissioners, Secretaries and Staff Members, Structural Officials, Substantial Executors, and Functional Officials).

c.     Upgrading and modernizing existing structures and facilities in order to allow necessary implementation.

d.    Improving the quality of its human resources, whether in terms of knowledge, skills, and mental and moral attitudes.

e.    Increasing the KPK budget significantly.

It is important for KPK to improve its institutional capacity in order to prevent it from collapsing easily from challenges in management control. It is a fact that KPK is a bogeyman for both corrupt officials and businessmen. Therefore, it is vulnerable to penetration and intervention from various external groups with vested interests, whether the Government, legislative, law enforcement officers, bureaucrats, businessmen, or people who are having trouble with the law. I suggest that in the upcoming term, KPK needs to strengthen and revitalize itself in four directions: First, targeting policies for human resources (law enforcement officers, public servants) that would help build up anti-corruption awareness and attitude; second, keeping regulations and governances from any loopholes that can generate corruption; third, urging the inclusion of influence trading into the Criminal Law; and fourth, strengthening its own institutional capacity.

Australian Embassy: New exhibition at w Museum Nasional: Two Nations – A friendship is born

(Photo: Prive. Doc)

IO, Jakarta – Australia’s diversity and creativity will be celebrated throughout 2019-20 with new campaigns throughout Indonesia.  For the Greater Jakarta area, the Australian Embassy in Indonesia the event is scheduled for the National Museum, from 14 November to 14 December 2019.

Australian Ambassador to Indonesia Gary Quinlan launched “Australia Connect”, a series of interesting programs that will showcase Australia’s rapidly-growing creative sectors through music, film, food and art.

Australia Connect will deepen cultural ties between Australia and Indonesia, highlighting the rich history and culture of Australia’s Indigenous peoples, as well as Australia’s multiculturalism and diversity.

“We hope that through this campaign, there will be more Indonesians who can connect with Australian culture and creative talent,” Ambassador Quinlan said at the launch event held at the National Museum.

“Australia Connect will include performances by Dan Sultan, a singer and songwriter who is an Indigenous Australian; our annual event is the Australia Indonesia Cinema Festival and the Taste of Australia culinary festival; as well as various other events.”

Australia Connect was launched at the opening of a new exhibition at the national museum: Two Nations: a Friendship is Born, which is curated by the Australian National Maritime Museum.

This exhibition tells of Australia’s support for Indonesian independence.

“27 December 2019 is the 70th anniversary of diplomatic relations between Australia and Indonesia, but our support for the formation of the Republic of Indonesia comes before official recognition of Indonesian sovereignty,” Ambassador Quinlan said.

Following the declaration of Indonesian independence, Australia represented Indonesia, lobbying in the newly-formed United Nations Security Council (UN), and was then chosen by Indonesia to represent it in the UN negotiations which ultimately led to independence.  There was also strong support from the Australian public for Indonesian independence.

“Today, this part of our history together is unfortunately not widely known in Australia or Indonesia.  I hope that through this exhibition we can be reminded of the inspirational beginnings of our relationship as neighbors whose future is deeply bound to one another,” Ambassador Quinlan said.

Two Nations: A Friendship is Born, open to the public at the Indonesian National Museum until 14 December.  The exhibition will also be held in Surabaya, Makassar and Denpasar. (OHW)

Embassy of the State of Qatar: Celebrating anniversary of Qatar’s National Day

(Photo: Prive. Doc)

IO, Jakarta – The Embassy of the State of Qatar celebrates the anniversary of Qatar’s 2019 National Day for the accession of Sheikh Jassim bin Mohamed bin Thani, the Founder of the State of Qatar, to the rule of the country; the event took place at Dian Ballroom, Raffles Hotel Jakarta on Wednesday, December 18, 2019.

The celebration was attended by HE Mr. Amer bin Mohammed Al-Theyab, the Charge d’Affaires ad interim of the Embassy of Qatar, Qatari residents living in Indonesia and diplomats from friendly countries; it was also attended by several Indonesian officials, including representatives from the Government of the Republic of Indonesia, HE Mr. Nadiem Anwar Makarim, the Minister of Education and Culture.

In his opening remarks in Arabic, the Ambassador of Qatar mentioned that the state of Qatar and the Republic of Indonesia have historical ties and common points of views on the positions and harmony of their vision, and likewise the aspiration for incessant development, freedom, and promotion of all rights of people. Mr. Amer further said that the state of Qatar has been keen to strengthen economic and investment relations with its sister, the Republic of Indonesia. This investment is manifested through the establishment of Indosat Oredoo, Qatar National Bank (QNB), Nebras Power and Matahari.

In his remarks, the representative of the Government of the Republic of Indonesia, Minister of Education and Culture HE Mr. Nadiem Anwar Makarim expressed his joy at participating in the celebration of the National Day of Qatar, and on behalf of the government and people of Indonesia he congratulated the Government and the people of Qatar on the celebration of Qatar’s National Day 2019. As one of the important partners of Indonesia, Qatar is the destination of more than 27,000 Indonesian expatriates, and they have made a great contribution to Qatar’s development; that is encouraging for both countries to increase their cooperation. Both Qatar and Indonesia have a vision, and the vision should strengthen the bilateral trade which now reaches almost one billion USD.

Nadiem Makarim further said, “Indonesia is planning to develop its new capital in Kalimantan, and that opens the opportunity for both countries to cooperate to develop infrastructure. Besides, the two governments are expected to improve the human development sector, which is still wide-open.

The celebration was then followed by a cake-cutting by the Qatari Ambassador, Minister of Education and Culture and the prominent guests from friendly countries. (OHW)

2020 Public Relations trend: Data analysis technology dominates

(Photo: Prive. Doc)

IO, Jakarta – Public Relations (PR) in Indonesia in 2020 is projected to have intensified use of data man­agement and analysis technology as the basis for better strategy formulation, establishing better focused campaigned, targeting public groups more accurately, and finding better and more cre­ative ways to do these. The current trend is to create work scenarios that include trans-digital methods. USC Annenberg Center for Public Relations stated in its 2019 Global Communications Report that PR professionals will more technol­ogy for social listening, analyzing website performance, and manage social media.

“Involving Artificial Intelligence (AI) in communication and market­ing work has become more preva­lent around the world in the past year. Indonesia is also predicted to get better at utilizing the AI potential to run business and market intel­ligence, disseminate information, and plan PR marketing,” said Jojo S. Nugroho, General Chairman of the Indonesian Association of Public Relation Businesses (Asosiasi Peru­sahaan Public Relations Indonesia – “APPRI”).

Consequently, PR work will be even more integrated with market­ing and selling in order to response to challenges in two levels at once: corporate level and consumer mar­ket level. Jojo believes that a more mature business intelligence will help companies and organizations position themselves better amid the dynamics of social issues. “PR practitioners must develop the abil­ity to translate data into strategies and actions. Using AI, PR can pro­vide better input towards policies, be more helpful to the company in making important decisions, and encourage more precise changes in behavior. This transcends the gen­eration of awareness and preference that is the general scope of PR work so far,” he said.

Even though digital data technol­ogy becomes more and more neces­sary, basic PR skills and human re­lations expertise remain necessary. “Work tools continue to develop and make PR work more effective and ef­ficient. However, the intelligence and wisdom of a good PR practitioner cannot be replaced by technolo­gy. PR is one of the most dynamic professions around, and the art of maintaining public relations must be preserved,” he said.

Jojo further stated that 2020 will be a year of closer collaborations. “Each agency offers something dif­ferent, but it is practically impossi­ble for any one agency to become the best in everything. PR agencies can complement and support each other according to their specific ex­pertises in order to achieve the cli­ent’s purposes,” he said. “APPRI also predicts that boutique-scale agen­cies will gain more interest as time goes by, because they are flexible, adaptive, creative, communicative, and competitive – all of which adds to their ability to respond to their cli­ents’ needs in a better way.”

Government must compensate Jiwasraya Savings Plan Customers

Anthony Budiawan Managing Director of Political Economy and Policy Studies (PEPS)

IO – The Jiwasraya JS Saving Plan was offered to the public at the end of 2013. This investment product offering looked very attractive, with returns of up to 13 percent. Very high and guaranteed. The investment period was only 5 years and can be disbursed every year If you want.

After five years, precisely in October 2018, the maturing JS Saving Plan apparently failed to be disbursed: there was no payoff. Over time, the problem of failing to pay the JS Saving Plan loomed larger, with no solution in sight.

Jiwasraya’s total loss reached IDR13.7 trillion. Of course, the losers are the customers or the JS Saving Plan policyholders whose funds cannot be disbursed. Those who tirelessly continue to seek justice to this day, without being certain their money can be returned.

Many policyholders are just ordinary families, not super-rich speculators. There are even housewives and retirees who buy policies with savings to earn extra income.

Losing these deposits can cause them to plunge into financial difficulties. Not surprisingly, many cried, asking for justice for these innocent people, who had handed over their savings to a 100 percent state-owned company.

Problems with failing to pay for JS Saving Plan products should have been acknowledged and anticipated early on. This product is not a normal life insurance product, but rather one offering and guaranteeing very high returns.

As a result, Jiwasraya placed its funds in high-risk securities, including “fried” shares, a term for manipulated stocks. The share price can zig-zag up and down above 30 percent in an instant, without any reason. So far, the manipulators are safe, even though it is detrimental to many small investors who are just following along. Financial authorities do not seem to see, or may also pretend not to see.

As a result, Jiwasraya’s investment in fried shares evaporated. Those invested in the securities of “naughty” companies through a repurchase scheme or repo also evaporated.

For this loss, the government, as Jiwasraya’s shareholder, must be responsible for the losses of JS Saving Plan customers. The government is obliged to replace all their investment money. There is no reason whatsoever that it can refuse this compensation. And the Parliament must approve it immediately.

Those responsible for this loss must be investigated. Is it just because of investment mistakes, such as violating the principle of prudence in managing public funds? Or is there an element of corruption? For example, the collaboration of Jiwasraya officials with other parties in investment, benefiting the other party? Let this be the realm of law that must be upheld.

The government must take full responsibility in the Jiwasraya case because, first, the government, as a shareholder, has the authority to appoint or dismiss Jiwasraya directors, so that public losses due to speculative practices of company directors are also the responsibility of the government.

Secondly, the government knows that this problematic JS Saving Plan product is not very commonly offered to the public because it offers very high returns, up to 13 percent, so it should be monitored or canceled early on.

Third, the government knows, through a general meeting of shareholders (at least) once a year, that JS Saving Plan funds are invested in high-risk securities, fried stocks, or problematic repos, so they should be able to intervene or cancel out early on. However, this problem was ignored until it failed to pay.

Fourth, Jiwasraya has a Board of Commissioners, also appointed by the government, to oversee and advise the directors. The Board of Commissioners should be aware of the unusual JS saving Plan products and problematic investments.

According to regulations, the Board of Commissioners and the Board of Directors are required to meet at least four times a year, discussing the company’s performance and financial statements in detail. The failure of Jiwasraya’s Board of Commissioners in carrying out their duties also became the government’s failure in appointing company supervisors.

Fifth, the Financial Services Authority (OJK) which oversees insurance companies, should have been able to detect these unusual things from the beginning, because the mode is very clear. JS Saving Plan offers to the public can be stopped early.

Finally, there is the Supreme Audit Agency (BPK) or other public accountants, who examine Jiwasraya’s annual financial statements. JS Saving Plan risks and investments placed in high-risk securities should be reported, or even influence opinions in the financial statements.

However, none of these precautions were applied, causing JS Saving Plan customers to lose tens of trillions of rupiah. The main cause is the failure of the government, in this case, the Ministry of State-Owned Companies (BUMN), OJK, and BPK in carrying out their respective duties.

For this negligence, the government is obliged to take full responsibility and must compensate all losses of JS Saving Plan customers, not later than one month.

Hopefully, this Jiwasraya failure case will be a lesson for the government to carry out its functions and duties seriously and correctly.


Sea Games. (Photo: Prive. Doc)
(Picture: IO/Design Team)


(Illustration: IO/Design Team)
(Picture: IO/Design Team)


(Illustration: IO/Design Team)
(Picture: IO/Design Team)




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