English, PDF, 362kb
Weaknesses in good regulatory practice remain a key challenge for improving government effectiveness, achieving greater coherence between different laws and regulations (both domestically and vis-à-vis other countries) and, ultimately, making it easier to do business in Indonesia.
English, PDF, 360kb
Poor corporate governance was identified as a major factor in Indonesia’s economic crisis in 1997. Since then a wide range of laws and regulations have been introduced and standards developed. Sound corporate governance will reassure stakeholders that their rights are protected, thus building confidence and trust in doing business in Indonesia.
English, PDF, 357kb
Infrastructure investment in Indonesia was seriously impaired by the 1997 Asian financial crisis. Indonesia plans to increase investment sharply through both public spending and private finance. Yet, Indonesia lacks suitable long-term investment vehicles and capital markets are still developing.
English, PDF, 436kb
Over the past years, Indonesia has implemented a number of trade and investment measures to develop local industries and move its firms up the value chain, but these measures have raised concerns in many of its trading partners.
English, PDF, 374kb
Corruption is perceived as a more severe problem in Indonesia than in many other countries. While international corruption indicators suggest some improvement, Indonesia needs to address gaps in integrity and anti-corruption laws, policies, and implementation to ensure continuing progress.
English, PDF, 357kb
Properly addressing the issue of food security will require an effective policy platform that can respond to a diversity of food insecurity scenarios, rather than focusing policy attention on domestic production of staple foods.
This report develops an analytical framework that assesses the macroeconomic, environmental and distributional consequences of energy subsidy reforms. The framework is applied to the case of Indonesia to study the consequences in this country of a gradual phase out of all energy consumption subsidies between 2012 and 2020.
The Indonesian education system is immense and diverse. It reflects aspects of its past, with a diverse ethnic and religious heritage, and a struggle for national identity.
L’Indonésie affiche depuis une quinzaine d’années une croissance économique forte et stable qui lui a permis de réduire spectaculairement la pauvreté et d’améliorer fortement les niveaux de vie de sa population.
It is a great pleasure to be back in Jakarta to launch the 4th OECD Economic Survey of Indonesia of Indonesia and our first ever Education Policy Review – a fitting first, given that today we are also opening the OECD’s Jakarta office: our first ever in a Key Partner country.