SSEK's Fahrul S. Yusuf and Mohammad K Bratawijaya have contributed the Indonesia chapter to a global guide to e-commerce. Getting the Deal Through: E-commerce 2019 looks at key issues of concern when navigating e-commerce law worldwide.
In the Indonesian construction and projects sector, the following risks are typically allocated to the contractor: (i) Defects in the contractor's work; (ii) Injury, loss of life, damage to or loss of property of any party as a result of the contractor's work; (iii) Physical condition of location/work area; and (iv) Faults or defects by appointed subcontractors.
An electronic system provider (ESP) in Indonesia must maintain the correctness, validity, confidentiality, accuracy, relevance and compatibility with the purpose of the acquisition, collection, processing, analysis, retention, display, publication, transmission, dissemination and destruction of personal data.
The Indonesian Ministry of Industry plans to issue a new regulation for the calculation of local content for pharmaceutical products. This planned new regulation is a response to Presidential Directive No. 6 of 2016 on the Acceleration of the Development of the Pharmaceutical and Medical Equipment Industry.
Article 27 of the Indonesian Constitution states that all citizens shall have equal status accorded by law and the government, and are obliged to respect the law and government without exception, and each citizen shall be entitled to work and to have a reasonable standard of living.
Projects in Indonesia involving locally owned private construction service companies rarely refer to a particular contract model. Indonesian law does not require the use of a particular standard form of contract issued by a particular organisation.
The Indonesian Ministry of Manpower (“MOM”) has issued MOM Regulation Number 10 of 2018 on Procedures for the Utilization of Foreign Workers (“MOMR 10/2018″), which implements Government Regulation Number 20 of 2018 on the Utilization of Foreign Workers. MOMR 10/2018 revokes MOM Regulation Number 16 of 2015 and MOM Regulation Number 35 of 2015.
With regard to private and family life in Indonesia, Article 28(G) of the 1945 Constitution provides that every person has the right to: (i) Protection of their personal selves, families, respect, dignity and possessions under their control; and (ii) Security and protection from threat of fear for doing, or not doing, something which constitutes a human right.