International Business Opportunity

Business Opportunities in Afghanistan, Business Opportunities in Albania, Business Opportunities in Algeria, Business Opportunities in Andorra, Business Opportunities in Angola, Business Opportunities in Antigua and Barbuda, Business Opportunities in Argentina, Business Opportunities in Armenia, Business Opportunities in Australia, Business Opportunities in Austria, Business Opportunities in Azerbaijan, Business Opportunities in Bahamas, Business Opportunities in Bahrain, Business Opportunities in Bangladesh, Business Opportunities in Barbados, Business Opportunities in Belarus, Business Opportunities in Belgium, Business Opportunities in Belize, Business Opportunities in Benin, Business Opportunities in Bhutan, Business Opportunities in Bolivia, Business Opportunities in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Business Opportunities in Botswana, Business Opportunities in Brazil, Business Opportunities in Brunei, Business Opportunities in Bulgaria, Business Opportunities in Burkina Faso, Business Opportunities in Burundi, Business Opportunities in Cabo Verde, Business Opportunities in Cambodia, Business Opportunities in Cameroon, Business Opportunities in Canada, Business Opportunities in Central African Republic (CAR), Business Opportunities in Chad, Business Opportunities in Chile, Business Opportunities in China, Business Opportunities in Colombia, Business Opportunities in Comoros, Business Opportunities in Congo Democratic Republic of the, Business Opportunities in Congo, Business Opportunities in Costa Rica, Business Opportunities in Cote d’Ivoire, Business Opportunities in Croatia, Business Opportunities in Cuba, Business Opportunities in Cyprus, Business Opportunities in Czechia, Business Opportunities in Denmark, Business Opportunities in Djibouti, Business Opportunities in Dominica, Business Opportunities in Dominican Republic, Business Opportunities in Ecuador, Business Opportunities in Egypt, Business Opportunities in El Salvador, Business Opportunities in Equatorial Guinea, Business Opportunities in Eritrea, Business Opportunities in Estonia, Business Opportunities in Eswatini, Business Opportunities in Ethiopia, Business Opportunities in Fiji, Business Opportunities in Finland, Business Opportunities in France, Business Opportunities in Gabon, Business Opportunities in Gambia, Business Opportunities in Georgia, Business Opportunities in Germany, Business Opportunities in Ghana, Business Opportunities in Greece, Business Opportunities in Grenada, Business Opportunities in Guatemala, Business Opportunities in Guinea, Business Opportunities in Guinea-Bissau, Business Opportunities in Guyana, Business Opportunities in Haiti, Business Opportunities in Honduras, Business Opportunities in Hungary, Business Opportunities in Iceland, Business Opportunities in India, Business Opportunities in Indonesia, Business Opportunities in Iran, Business Opportunities in Iraq, Business Opportunities in Ireland, Business Opportunities in Israel, Business Opportunities in Italy, Business Opportunities in Jamaica, Business Opportunities in Japan, Business Opportunities in Jordan, Business Opportunities in Kazakhstan, Business Opportunities in Kenya, Business Opportunities in Kiribati, Business Opportunities in Kosovo, Business Opportunities in Kuwait, Business Opportunities in Kyrgyzstan, Business Opportunities in Laos, Business Opportunities in Latvia, Business Opportunities in Lebanon, Business Opportunities in Lesotho, Business Opportunities in Liberia, Business Opportunities in Libya, Business Opportunities in Liechtenstein, Business Opportunities in Lithuania, Business Opportunities in Luxembourg, Business Opportunities in Madagascar, Business Opportunities in Malawi, Business Opportunities in Malaysia, Business Opportunities in Maldives, Business Opportunities in Mali, Business Opportunities in Malta, Business Opportunities in Marshall Islands, Business Opportunities in Mauritania, Business Opportunities in Mauritius, Business Opportunities in Mexico, Business Opportunities in Micronesia, Business Opportunities in Moldova, Business Opportunities in Monaco, Business Opportunities in Mongolia, Business Opportunities in Montenegro, Business Opportunities in Morocco, Business Opportunities in Mozambique, Business Opportunities in Myanmar, Business Opportunities in Namibia, Business Opportunities in Nauru, Business Opportunities in Nepal, Business Opportunities in Netherlands, Business Opportunities in New Zealand, Business Opportunities in Nicaragua, Business Opportunities in Niger, Business Opportunities in Nigeria, Business Opportunities in North Korea, Business Opportunities in North Macedonia, Business Opportunities in Norway, Business Opportunities in Oman, Business Opportunities in Pakistan, Business Opportunities in Palau, Business Opportunities in Palestine, Business Opportunities in Panama, Business Opportunities in Papua New Guinea, Business Opportunities in Paraguay, Business Opportunities in Peru, Business Opportunities in Philippines, Business Opportunities in Poland, Business Opportunities in Portugal, Business Opportunities in Qatar, Business Opportunities in Romania, Business Opportunities in Russia, Business Opportunities in Rwanda, Business Opportunities in Saint Kitts and Nevis, Business Opportunities in Saint Lucia, Business Opportunities in Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, Business Opportunities in Samoa, Business Opportunities in San Marino, Business Opportunities in Sao Tome and Principe, Business Opportunities in Saudi Arabia, Business Opportunities in Senegal, Business Opportunities in Serbia, Business Opportunities in Seychelles, Business Opportunities in Sierra Leone, Business Opportunities in Singapore, Business Opportunities in Slovakia, Business Opportunities in Slovenia, Business Opportunities in Solomon Islands, Business Opportunities in Somalia, Business Opportunities in South Africa, Business Opportunities in South Korea, Business Opportunities in South Sudan, Business Opportunities in Spain, Business Opportunities in Sri Lanka, Business Opportunities in Sudan, Business Opportunities in Suriname, Business Opportunities in Sweden, Business Opportunities in Switzerland, Business Opportunities in Syria, Business Opportunities in Taiwan, Business Opportunities in Tajikistan, Business Opportunities in Tanzania, Business Opportunities in Thailand, Business Opportunities in Timor-Leste, Business Opportunities in Togo, Business Opportunities in Tonga, Business Opportunities in Trinidad and Tobago, Business Opportunities in Tunisia, Business Opportunities in Turkey, Business Opportunities in Turkmenistan, Business Opportunities in Tuvalu, Business Opportunities in Uganda, Business Opportunities in Ukraine, Business Opportunities in United Arab Emirates (UAE), Business Opportunities in United Kingdom (UK), Business Opportunities in United States of America (USA), Business Opportunities in Uruguay, Business Opportunities in Uzbekistan, Business Opportunities in Vanuatu, Business Opportunities in Vatican City (Holy See), Business Opportunities in Venezuela, Business Opportunities in Vietnam, Business Opportunities in Yemen, Business Opportunities in Zambia, Business Opportunities in Zimbabwe


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Stock Exchange List in The World

Indonesia Investment Corporation features a list of world stock exchanges, securities commissions and other regulatory agencies, as well as stock market resources.

Top 5 Stock Exchanges

New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) – Headquartered in New York City. Market Capitalization (2011, USD Billions) – 14,242; Trade Value (2011, USD Billions) – 20,161.


The largest stock exchange in the world by both market capitalization and trade value. NYSE is the premier listing venue for the world’s leading large- and medium-sized companies. Operated by NYSE Euronext, the holding company created by the combination of NYSE Group, Inc. and Euronext N.V., NYSE offers a broad and growin array of financial products and services in cash equities, futures, options, exchange-traded products (ETPs), bonds, market data, and commercial technology solutions. Featuring more than 8000 listed issues it includes 90% of the Dow Jones Industrial Average and 82% of the S&P 500 stock market indexes volume.

NASDAQ OMX – Headquartered in New York City. Market Capitalization (2011, USD Billions) – 4,687; Trade Value (2011, USD Billions) – 13,552.NASDAQ OMX Logo

Second largest stock exchange in the world by market capitalization and trade value. The exchange is owned by NASDAQ OMX Group which also owns and operates 24 markets, 3 clearinghouses and 5 central securities depositories supporting equities, options, fixed invome, derivatives, commodities, futures and structured products. It is a home to approximately 3,400 listed companies and its main index is the NASDAQ Composite, which has been published since its inception. Stock market is also followed by S&P 500 index.

Tokyo Stock Exchange – Headquartered in Tokyo. Market Capitalization (2011, USD Billions) – 3,325; Trade Value (2011, USD Billions) – 3,972.

Tokyo Stock Exchange Logo

Third largest stock exchange market in the world by aggregate market capitalization of its listed companies. It had 2,292 companies which are separated into the First Section for large companies, the Second Section for mid-sized companies, and the Mothers section for high growth startup companies. The main indices tracking Tokyo Stock Exchange are the Nikkei 225 index of companies selected by the Nihon Keizai Shimbun, the TOPIX index based on the share prices of First Section companies, and the J30 index of large industrial companies. 94 domestic and 10 foreign securities companies participate in TSE trading. The London Stock Exchange and the Tokyo Stock Exchange are developing jointly traded products and share technology.

London Stock Exchange – Headquartered in London. Market Capitalization (2011, USD Billions) – 3,266; Trade Value (2011, USD Billions) – 2,871.

London Stock Exchange Logo

Located in London City, it is the oldest and fourth-largest stock exchange in the world. The Exchange was founded in 1801 and its current premises are situated in Paternoster Square close to St Paul’s Cathedral. It is the most international of all the world’s stock exchanges, with around 3,000 companies from over 70 countries admitted to trading on its markets. The London Stock Exchange runs several markets for listing, giving an opportunity for different sized companies to list. For the biggest companies exists the Premium Listed Main Market, while in terms of smaller SME’s the Stock Exchange operates the Alternative Investment Market and for international companies that fall outside the EU, it operates the Depository Receipt scheme as a way of listing and raising capital.

Shanghai Stock Exchange – Headquartered in Shanghai. Market Capitalization (2011, USD Billions) – 2,357; Trade Value (2011, USD Billions) – 3,658.

Shanghai Stock Exchange Logo

It is the world’s 5th largest stock market by market capitalization and one of the two stock exchanges operating independently in the People’s Republic of China. Unlike the Hong Kong Stock Exchange, the SSE is not entirely open to foreign investors. The main reason is tight capital account controls by Chinese authorities. The securities listed at the SSE include the three main categories of stocks, bonds, and funds. Bonds traded on SSE include treasury bonds, corporate bonds, and convertible corporate bonds. The largest company in SSE is PetroChina (market value – 3,656.20 billion).

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Fund Manager in Indonesia

1 Aberdeen Standard Investments Indonesia, PT Menara DEA Tower II, 16th Floor Kawasan Mega Kuningan Barat Kav.E4.3 No.1-2
2 Anugerah Sentra Investama, PT Komplek Ruko Cempaka Mas Blok M 1/ No.48 Jalan Letjend Suprapto, Cempaka Putih
3 Asanusa Asset Management, PT Plaza Asia Lantai 18 Jl. Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 59
4 Ascend Investama Indonesia,PT Gedung Office 8, Lt. 32 Unit A SCBD Lot 28 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 52-53 Jakarta Selatan
5 Ashmore Asset Management Indonesia, PT Pacific Century Place Lantai 18 SCBD Lot 10 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 52-53, Jakarta 12190
6 Asia Raya Kapital, PT Epicentrum Walk Office Lantai 7, Suite A 701-A 702 Jalan HR. Rasuna Said
7 Aurora Asset Management,PT Sentra Senayan 1 Lantai 6, Jalan Asia Afrika No. 8, Senayan Jakarta 10270
8 Avrist Asset Management, PT Metropolitan Complex Wisma Metropolitan I, Lantai 9 Jl. Jend. Sudirman Kav. 29 Jakarta 12920
9 AXA Asset Management Indonesia, PT AXA Tower Lantai 17, Jalan Prof. Dr. Satrio Kav. 18, Kuningan City
10 Ayers Asia Asset Management, PT Sahid Sudirman Center, Lantai 40, Unit E Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 86 Jakarta
11 Bahana TCW Investment Management, PT Graha Niaga Lt. 21, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 58
12 Batavia Prosperindo Aset Manajemen, PT Chase Plaza Lt. 12, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 21
13 Batik Aset Manajemen, PT Graha Iskandarsyah 11th Floor Jalan Iskandarsyah Raya No. 66 C Jakarta Selatan 12160
14 Berlian Aset Manajemen, PT The Bellezza Shopping Arcade 3rd Floor, Suite 330-331 Jalan Letjen Soepeno No. 34 Arteri Permata Hijau Jakarta Selatan
15 BNI Asset Management, PT Centennial Tower, Lantai 19 Jalan Gatot Subroto Kav. 24-25 Jakarta 12930
16 BNP Paribas Investment Partners, PT World Trade Center Building Lt. 5, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 29-31
17 Bowsprit Asset Management, PT Berita Satu Plaza Lantai 6 Jalan Jend. Gatot Subroto Kav. 35-36
18 Bumiputera Manajemen Investasi, PT Wisma Bumiputera Lt. 14 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 75 Jakarta Selatan
19 Capital Asset Management, PT Sona Topas Tower, Lantai 9 Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 26
20 CIMB Principal Asset Management, PT Wisma GKBI Suite 2201A, Lantai 22 Jalan Jend. Sudirman No. 28 Jakarta 10210
21 Ciptadana Asset Management, PT Gedung Plaza Asia (d/h Plaza ABDA) Office Park Unit 2 Lt. 3, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 59
22 Corfina Capital, PT Gedung Indosurya Plaza, Lantai 3A, Jalan M.H. Thamrin No. 8 -9, Kelurahan Kebon Melati, Kecamatan Tanah Abang
23 Corpus Kapital Manajemen, PT Sahid Sudirman Center Lantai 49 Unit B Jalan Jenderal Sudirman No. 86 Jakarta Pusat
24 Danakita Investama, PT Prudential Tower, Lantai 20 Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 79 Jakarta 12910
25 Danareksa Investment Management, PT Gedung Danareksa, Jalan Medan Merdeka Selatan No. 14
26 Danatama Makmur, PT Danatama Square, Jalan Mega Kuningan Timur Blok C-6/KAV. 12 Kawasan Mega Kuningan
27 Eastspring Investments Indonesia, PT Prudential Tower lantai 23, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 79
28 Ekuator Swarna Investama, PT Office District 8 Tower Treasury Lantai 17 SCBD Lot 28 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 52-53 Jakarta 12190
29 Emco Asset Management, PT Menara Imperium Lt. 23, Suite A, Jalan HR. Rasuna Said Kav. 1
30 Equity Sekuritas Indonesia, PT Wisma Sudirman Lt. 14, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 34
31 First State Investments Indonesia, PT Gedung Artha Graha Lt. 29, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 52-53
32 GAP Capital, PT Plaza Asia Lantai 20 Jl. Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 59
33 Gemilang Indonesia Manajemen Investasi, PT Gd. Sona Topas Tower Lt. 15A, Jalan Jendral Sudirman Kav.26 RT 012 RW 01, Karet, Setiabudi, Jakarta Selatan, DKI Jakarta
34 Henan Putihrai Asset Management, PT Wisma Tamara Lt. 7, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 24
35 Indo Arthabuana Investama,PT Gedung Palma One Lt. 11 Ruang 1101 Jalan H.R. Rasuna Said Kav.X2 No.4 Jakarta Selatan 12950
36 Indo Premier Investment Management, PT Wisma GKBI lantai 11 Suite 1102, Jalan Jend. Sudirman No. 28
37 Indoasia Aset Manajemen, PT Plaza Mutiara Mega Kuningan Lantai 12 Suite 1203 Jl. DR Ide Anak Agung Gde Agung Kav. E.1.2 No. 1&2 Jakarta 12950
38 INDOSTERLING ASET MANAJEMEN, PT Ratu Plaza Office Tower Lantai 25 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 9 Jakarta Pusat
39 Indosurya Asset Management, PT Menara Kuningan Lantai 32, Jl. H.R. Rasuna Said Blok X-7 Kav 6, Jakarta 12940
40 Insight Investments Management, PT Office-8 Building Lantai 16-H, Sudirman Central Business District (SCBD) Lot 28, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 52-53
41 Intru Nusantara, PT Wisma GKBI Lt. 38, Jalan Jend. Sudirman No. 28
42 Jarvis Aset Manajemen, PT Plaza Asia, Office Tower Lantai 2 Zona D Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 59 Senayan Jakarta Selatan 12190
43 Jasa Capital Asset Management, PT Wisma Kospin Jasa Lt. 6 Jalan Gatot Subroto Nomor. 1 Jakarta Selatan Telp : Fax :
44 Kiwoom Investment Management Indonesia, PT Graha Irama Building Lantai 6, Jalan H.R. Rasuna Said Blok X-1, Kav.1 dan 2
45 Kresna Asset Management, PT 18 Parc SCBD, Tower B, Lantai 3, Jalan Jend Sudirman Kav. 52-53
46 Lautandhana Investment Management, PT Gedung The City Tower Lantai 7 Jalan MH Thamrin Nomor 81 Jakarta Pusat 10310
47 Lippo Securities Tbk, PT Ruko Pinangsia, Karawaci Ofiice Park Blok M No. 38/39, Lippo Karawaci
48 Majoris Asset Management, PT District 8, Treasury Tower 10th floor, SCBD Lot 28 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav 52-53 Jakarta 12190
49 Mandiri Manajemen Investasi, PT Plaza Mandiri Lt. 29, Jalan Jend. Gatot Subroto Kav.36-38
50 Manulife Aset Manajemen Indonesia, PT Sampoerna Strategic Square Tower Tower Lt. 31, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 45
51 Maybank Asset Management, PT Sentra Senayan 3 Building Mezzanine Floor, Jalan Asia Afrika No. 8, Senayan Jakarta
52 Mega Asset Management, PT Menara Bank Mega Lantai 2, Jalan Kapten P. Tendean Kav. 12-14A Jakarta 12790
53 Mega Capital Investama, PT Menara Bank Mega Lantai 6 Jl.Kapt.P.Tendean Kav.12-14 A
54 Millenium Capital Management, PT Gedung WTC 5 Lantai 10 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav 29-31 Jakarta 12920
55 Minna Padi Aset Manajemen, PT Equity Tower, Lt. 25 Suite 25B, SCBD Lot 9, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 52-53
56 MNC Asset Management, PT MNC Financial Center Lt.9 dan 10 Jalan Kebon Sirih No. 21-27
57 Narada Aset Manajemen, PT Equity Tower, Lt. 45 Suite F-G Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 52-53 Jakarta 12190
58 Net Assets Management, PT Plaza Sudirman Complex-Indofood Tower Lt. 17C, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 76-78
59 Nikko Securities Indonesia, PT Wisma Indocement, Lt. 3, Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav. 70-71
60 NUSANTARA SENTRA KAPITAL, PT Plaza Asia, Office Tower Lantai 16 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 59 Senayan
61 OSO Manajemen Investasi, PT Cyber 2 Tower Lantai 29, Jl. HR Rasuna Said Blok X-5/13, Jakarta 12950, Telp./Faks.: (021) 29411429 / (021) 29411428
62 Pacific Capital Investment, PT Gedung Menara Jamsostek Menara Utara Lantai 12 A Jalan Jenderal Gatot Subroto No.38 Jakarta 12710
63 Pan Arcadia Capital, PT K Link Tower Lt 20 Suite F Jl. Jend. Gatot Subroto Kav. 59A
64 Panin Asset Management, PT Gedung Bursa Efek Indonesia Tower 2 Lt. 11 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 52-53 Jakarta 12190
65 Paramitra Alfa Sekuritas, PT Cyber 2 Tower 20th floor, Suite 2001, Jalan H. R. Rasuna Said Blok X-5 No. 13
66 Paytren Aset Manajemen, PT Office 8 Building, Lantai 18 Unit I J K, Lot 28 SCBD Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 52-53 Jakarta 12190
67 PG Asset Management, PT ANTAM Office Park Tower B Lt.11 Jl Letjen TB Simatupang No.1 Lingkar Selatan, Jakarta 12530
68 Phillip Asset Management, PT ANZ Tower Level 23 B, Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 33A
69 Pinnacle Persada Investama, PT Wisma GKBI Lt.38 Suite 3805 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman No.28 Jakarta Pusat 10210
70 PNM Investment Management, PT Menara TASPEN Lt. 8, Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 2
71 Pool Advista Aset Manajemen, PT Gedung Panin Permata Hijau Lt. 7 Jalan Letjen Soepono Blok CC6 No. 9-10 Arteri Permata Hijau Jakarta Selatan
72 Post Asset Management Indonesia, PT Plaza Bank Index Lt.7, Jl.MH Thamrin Kav 57
73 Pratama Capital Assets Management, PT Equity Tower Building, 12th Floor Unit A & E Sudirman Central Business District (SCBD) Lot. 9 Jl. Jend. Sudirman Kav. 52-53
74 Prospera Asset Management, PT Gedung TCC Batavia, Lantai 9 Suite 6&7 Jl. KH Mas Mansyur Kav. 126
75 PT Foster Asset Management Graha BIP Lantai 11 Zone G Jalan Jend. Gatot Subroto Kav. 23
76 Recapital Asset Management, PT Recapital Building, Jalan Adityawarman Kav. 55 Lt. 10-11
77 Reliance Manajer Investasi, PT Menara Batavia, Lantai 27 Jl. KH. Mas Mansyur Kav. 126
78 RHB Asset Management Indonesia, PT Gedung Wisma Mulia Lt 19 Suite 1901 Jl Jend. Gatot Subroto no. 42
79 Samuel Aset Manajemen, PT Menara Imperium Lt. Dasar (GF), Jalan H.R. Rasuna Said Kav. 1
80 Schroder Investment Management Indonesia, PT Gedung BEI Tower 1, Lt. 30, Jalan Jendral Sudirman Kav. 52-53
81 Semesta Aset Manajemen, PT Lippo St. Moritz 15th Floor Jalan Puri Indah Raya Blok U1-3 Jakarta 11610
82 Sequis Aset Manajemen, PT Gedung Sequis Center Lantai 8 Jalan Jendral Sudirman
83 Setiabudi Investment Management, PT Setiabudi Atrium Lt. 5 Suite 501A, Jl. H.R. Rasuna Said Kav. 62, Jakarta 12920
84 Shinhan Asset Management Indonesia, PT Sucaco Building 5th Floor, Jalan Kebon Sirih Kav. 71
85 Sinarmas Asset Management, PT Sinar Mas Land Plaza Menara III Lt. 7, Jalan M.H Thamrin No. 51
86 Sucorinvest Asset Management, PT Equity Tower, Lantai 31 Jl. Jend. Sudirman Kav. 52-53
87 Surya Timur Alam Raya, PT Sinar Mas Land Plaza Menara 3 Lt.11, Jalan M.H Thamrin No. 51
88 Syailendra Capital, PT Office District 8 Tower Treasury Lantai 39 Unit 39a SCBD Lot 28 Jalan Jenderal Sudirman Kav. 52-53 Jakarta 12190
89 Treasure Fund Investama, PT Rukan Permata Senayan Blok C-08, Jalan Tentara Pelajar RT 009/RW 007 Kelurahan Grogol Utara, Kebayoran Lama Jakarta Selatan
90 Trimegah Asset Management, PT Gedung Artha Graha Lt.18, Jalan Jendral Sudirman Kav.52-53
91 Valbury Capital Management, PT Menara Karya Lt. 9, Jalan H.R Rasuna Said Blok X-5, Kav. 1-2
92 Victoria Manajemen Investasi, PT Panin Tower Lantai 8, Senayan City. Jl. Asia Afrika Lot.19
93 Yuanta Asset Management, PT Equity Tower Lantai 10, Unit B Jalan Jend. Sudirman Kav 52-53 Jakarta 10210

List of Securities Companies in Indonesia

1 PP PT Aldiracita Sekuritas Indonesia
2 YO PT Amantara Sekuritas Indonesia
3 ID PT Anugerah Sekuritas Indonesia
4 SH PT Artha Sekuritas Indonesia
5 DX PT Bahana Sekuritas
6 BZ PT Batavia Prosperindo Sekuritas
7 SQ PT BCA Sekuritas
8 AR PT Binaartha Sekuritas
9 GA PT BNC Sekuritas Indonesia
10 NI PT BNI Sekuritas
11 BW PT BNP Paribas Sekuritas Indonesia
12 SA PT Bosowa Sekuritas
13 RF PT Buana Capital Sekuritas
14 ZR PT Bumiputera Sekuritas
15 U7 PT Capital Bridge Sekuritas
16 YU PT CGS-CIMB Sekuritas Indonesia
17 KI PT Ciptadana Sekuritas Asia
18 CG PT Citigroup Sekuritas Indonesia
19 KZ PT CLSA Sekuritas Indonesia
20 KW PT Corpus Sekuritas Indonesia
21 CS PT Credit Suisse Sekuritas Indonesia
22 OD PT Danareksa Sekuritas
23 PF PT Danasakti Sekuritas Indonesia
24 II PT Danatama Makmur Sekuritas
25 DP PT DBS Vickers Sekuritas Indonesia
26 DB PT Deutsche Sekuritas Indonesia
27 X5 PT Deutsche Verdhana Sekuritas Indonesia
28 TX PT Dhanawibawa Sekuritas Indonesia
29 TS PT Dwidana Sakti Sekuritas
30 ES PT Ekokapital Sekuritas
31 MK PT Ekuator Swarna Sekuritas
32 BS PT Equity Sekuritas Indonesia
33 AO PT Erdikha Elit Sekuritas
34 EL PT Evergreen Sekuritas Indonesia
35 EV PT Evio Securities
36 PC PT FAC Sekuritas Indonesia
37 FO PT Forte Global Sekuritas
38 G3 PT Garuda Investindo
39 U2 PT Garuda Nusantara Sekuritas
40 G4 PT Goldman Sachs Indonesia Sekuritas
41 G1 PT Grow Asia Capital
42 AF PT Harita Kencana Sekuritas
43 HP PT Henan Putihrai Sekuritas
44 GW PT HSBC Sekuritas Indonesia
45 IU PT Indo Capital Sekuritas
46 BD PT Indo Mitra Sekuritas
47 PD PT Indo Premier Sekuritas
48 SC PT Indonesia Makmur Group Sekuritas
49 IP PT Indosurya Bersinar Sekuritas
50 BF PT Inti Fikasa Sekuritas
51 IT PT Inti Teladan Sekuritas
52 IN PT Investindo Nusantara Sekuritas
53 YB PT Jasa Utama Capital Sekuritas
54 BK PT JP Morgan Sekuritas Indonesia
55 HD PT KGI Sekuritas Indonesia
56 AG PT Kiwoom Sekuritas Indonesia
57 X9 PT Kopedana Mitra Sekuritas
58 BQ PT Korea Investment and Sekuritas Indonesia
59 KS PT Kresna Sekuritas
60 YJ PT Lotus Andalan Sekuritas
61 RX PT Macquarie Sekuritas Indonesia
62 PI PT Magenta Kapital Sekuritas Indonesia
63 XL PT Mahakarya Artha Sekuritas
64 GI PT Mahastra Andalan Sekuritas
65 DD PT Makindo Sekuritas
66 CC PT Mandiri Sekuritas
67 DM PT Masindo Artha Sekuritas
68 ZP PT Maybank Kim Eng Sekuritas
69 CD PT Mega Capital Sekuritas
70 ML PT Merrill Lynch Sekuritas Indonesia
71 MU PT Minna Padi Investama Sekuritas Tbk
72 YP PT Mirae Asset Sekuritas Indonesia
73 EP PT MNC Sekuritas
74 MS PT Morgan Stanley Sekuritas Indonesia
75 OK PT Net Sekuritas
76 RB PT Nikko Sekuritas Indonesia
77 RO PT NISP Sekuritas
78 FG PT Nomura Sekuritas Indonesia
79 XA PT Nonghyup Korindo Sekuritas Indonesia
80 V3 PT Nova Sekuritas
81 TP PT OCBC Sekuritas Indonesia
82 FM PT Onix Sekuritas
83 AD PT OSO Sekuritas Indonesia
84 IH PT Pacific 2000 Sekuritas
85 AP PT Pacific Sekuritas Indonesia
86 PG PT Panca Global Sekuritas
87 GR PT Panin Sekuritas Tbk.
88 PS PT Paramitra Alfa Sekuritas
89 Z0 PT Peak Sekuritas Indonesia
90 KK PT Phillip Sekuritas Indonesia
91 AT PT Phintraco Sekuritas
92 PO PT Pilarmas Investindo Sekuritas
93 QA PT Pool Advista Sekuritas
94 PK PT Pratama Capital Sekuritas
95 XC PT Primasia Unggul Sekuritas
96 RG PT Profindo Sekuritas Indonesia
97 LK PT Recapital Sekuritas Indonesia
98 V1 PT Reksa Depok Sekuritas
99 LS PT Reliance Sekuritas Indonesia Tbk
100 DR PT RHB Sekuritas Indonesia
101 LH PT Royal Investium Sekuritas
102 IF PT Samuel Sekuritas Indonesia
103 SP PT Sarijaya Permana Sekuritas
104 MG PT Semesta Indovest Sekuritas
105 AH PT Shinhan Sekuritas Indonesia
106 FA PT Signature Capital Indonesia
107 DH PT Sinarmas Sekuritas
108 SM PT Sinergi Millenium Sekuritas
109 X6 PT Star Reksa Sekuritas
110 AZ PT Sucor Sekuritas
111 SS PT Supra Sekuritas Indonesia
112 SF PT Surya Fajar Sekuritas
113 LG PT Trimegah Sekuritas Indonesia Tbk
114 BR PT Trust Sekuritas
115 AK PT UBS Sekuritas Indonesia
116 TF PT Universal Broker Sekuritas Indonesia
117 AI PT UOB Kay Hian Sekuritas
118 CP PT Valbury Sekuritas Indonesia
119 DU PT Varia Inti Sekuritas
120 MI PT Victoria Sekuritas Indonesia
121 AN PT Wanteg Sekuritas
122 FZ PT Waterfront Sekuritas Indonesia
123 FS PT Yuanta Sekuritas Indonesia
124 RS PT Yulie Sekuritas Indonesia Tbk

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Foreign Investment Realization in Indonesia 2018

The Government continues to encourage investment realization in Indonesia through various strategies to attract investors. As a result, realization of investment in Q1 2018 increased by 11.8%, which amounted to Rp 185.3 trillion, compared to the realization of investment in the same period in 2017, which amounted to Rp 165.8 trillion.

5 Sectors with the Biggest Investment Realization

The increase in investment realization in the first quarter of 2018 (January – March 2018) is a combination of investment realization of Domestic Investment (PMDN) and Foreign Investment (PMA). The realization of domestic investment in Indonesia alone was recorded at Rp 76.4 trillion, 11% higher than the same quarter last year which was Rp 68.8 trillion.

Meanwhile, the realization of foreign investment in Indonesia was IDR 108.9 trillion, 12.4% higher than Indonesia’s foreign investment last year which was IDR 97 trillion. From the realization of investment (PMA and PMDN), it absorbs more than 200,000 Indonesian workers and helps boost the people’s economy.

Based on the location of the project, 5 locations with the highest investment realization value were West Java with a value of Rp 37 trillion, DKI Jakarta Rp. 28.9 trillion, Central Java Rp. 16.1 trillion, Banten Rp. 15.5 trillion, and Riau Rp. 9.1 trillion.

Based on the business sector, 5 sectors with the largest investment realization were the housing sector, industrial area and offices with an investment value of Rp 27.6 trillion (14.9%); metal, machinery and electronic industry sector of Rp. 22.7 trillion (12.3%); electricity, gas and water sector amounting to Rp. 19.3 trillion (10.4%); the food and plantation sector in the amount of Rp. 17.9 trillion (9.6%); then the transportation, warehouse and telecommunications sector amounted to Rp. 14.7 trillion (7.9%).

Furthermore, according to BKPM, based on the total investment entered in Q1 2018, the highest investment value came from Singapore with an investment of US$ 2.6 billion (32.6%). Japan with an investment of US$ 1.4 billion (16.7%), then South Korea with an investment of US$ 0.9 billion (11.6%), and China with an investment of US$ 0.7 billion (8.3%).

The increase in realization of these investments does not include the e-commerce or trade sector electronically. According to Thomas Lembong, there are still many business actors in the sector who have not fulfilled administrative obligations so that it is difficult to detect how much the investment value is. If this sector is recorded, then of course the realization value of investment in the first quarter of 2018 will be even greater.

Optimism to be able to achieve the target of investment realization in 2018 is not only based on existing data, but also government efforts to increase investment competitiveness in the eyes of the world. One of the incentives provided by the government is the provision of tax holidays or income tax reduction facilities issued by the Minister of Finance. It is expected that with this facility, in 2018 there will be a significant increase in investment in priority business sectors that enter the pioneer industry class.

Indonesia-Malaysia-Thailand Growth Triangle (IMT-GT)

The Indonesia-Malaysia-Thailand Growth Triangle (IMT-GT) collaboration was established at the 1st Ministerial Meeting (PTM) in Langkawi, Malaysia, on July 20, 1993. IMT-GT is intended to improve the welfare and economic growth of the community in the border regions -negara IMT-GT. Through IMT-GT cooperation, the private sector continues to be encouraged to become an “engine of growth”. For this purpose, a forum for entrepreneurs in the IMT-GT area called the Joint Business Council (JBC) has been formed. JBC is actively involved in the IMT-GT SOM / MM series every year.

The Indonesian territory that is part of the IMT-GT collaboration is the provinces: Aceh, Bangka-Belitung, Bengkulu, Jambi, Lampung, South Sumatra, Riau, Riau Islands, North Sumatra and West Sumatra

IMT-GT development

At the 5th IMT-GT Summit in Hanoi, Vietnam, on October 28, 2010, the IMT-GT leaders adopted the Joint Statement of the 5th IMT-GT Summit which included: the development of IMT-GT projects especially those relating to embodiment of sub-regional connectivity in supporting the ASEAN Connectivity, Mid-Term Review of the IMT-GT Roadmap 2007-2011, Business Process Review conducted by the Eminent Person Group (EPG), the importance of the role of the private sector and local government in IMT-GT development ADB as IMT-GT Development Partner, and cooperation with IMT-GT with Japan in the Economic Research Institute of ASEAN and East Asia (ERIA). Until now there have been 15 Senior Official Meetings (SOM) and Ministerial Level Meetings (MM) and 5 IMT-GT Summits.

IMT-GT Sub-Regional Connectivity

The 2nd IMT-GT Summit in Cebu, Philippines, 12 January 2007 has agreed to develop the IMT-GT Connectivity Corridor to be the center of economic activities that can encourage economic growth in the sub-region.

Implementation of the IMT-GT Connectivity Corridor concept in 5 (five) economic corridors which are considered the most potential and have relatively high traffic and need to be improved, namely: (i) Songkhla-Penang-Medan Economic Corridor economic corridor, (ii) Malacca Strait economic corridor , (iii) Banda Aceh-Medan-Dumai-Palembang economic corridor, (iv) Melaka-Dumai economic corridor and (v) Ranong-Phuket-Aceh economic corridor.

At the 4th Summit in Hua Hin, Thailand, on February 28, 2009 the IMT-GT leaders again stressed the importance of the construction of the IMT-GT Connectivity Corridors. Development of connectivity corridors needs to be included in national development planning. In addition, the IMT-GT leaders also saw the need to strengthen maritime transport links and trade through the Malacca Strait. In this case there have been 13 (thirteen) ports that are incorporated in the IMT-GT Coastal Network Joint Business Councils (JBCs).

IMT-GT has established IMT-GT Baseline Priority Projects Connectivity (PCPs) in order to improve connectivity in the IMT-GT area. Among projects within the framework of PCPs are the Sumatra Ports Development Project, Melaka-Dumai Economic Corridor Multimodal Transport Project, Melaka Pekanbaru Power Interconnection, and Development of Aceh Highway Facilities.

At the 5th Summit in Hanoi, October 2010, the IMT-GT leaders stated that PCPs can be concrete and visible building blocks for the ASEAN Master Plan on Connectivity.

Source :

Moody’s Raises Indonesia’s Rating to Baa2 with Stable Outlook

The credit rating agency Moody’s has today awarded a rating upgrade for Indonesia, from Baa3 positive outlook to Baa2 stable outlook (equivalent to BBB level). Thus, Indonesia has possessed Baa2/BBB rating from four institutions, namely Fitch (December 2017), JCRA (February 12, 2018), R&I (March 7, 2018), and Moody’s.

In its report, Moody’s stated that the rating upgrade is supported, among others, by the more credible and effective policy framework of the Government and other authorities in supporting the macroeconomic stability. According to Moody’s, more prudent fiscal policy and monetary conducive policy can reduce pressure from both internal and external sources. Moody’s also appraised that the improved diversification of export bases has helped to maintain the economic stability, especially in the improvement of the current account deficit. In addition, Indonesia’s high and stable economic growth, as well as the healthy banking system, also became a positive note in the upgrading of Indonesia’s credit rating.

From a fiscal perspective, the deficit in the State Budget (APBN) which is always below 3 percent indicates the Government’s discipline in maintaining sustainability and fiscal health.
Based on the Moody’s projection, by taking into account the financing needs for productive expenditure acceleration, the Government of Indonesia’s debt level will remain below other countries in the investment grade group. This demonstrates the optimism of external parties towards Indonesia’s fiscal health, both for current and the future.

According to Moody’s rating definition, Baa2 rating implies that Indonesian securities belong to the category of “moderate credit risk” and “medium grade”. Stable outlook describes the rating position that is predicted to be stable in the foreseeable future, as well as showing a balanced risk. Some countries in the same rating position as Indonesia among others are Spain, Colombia, Uruguay, Philippines, Bulgaria, India, Italy, and Panama.

The decision to upgrade Indonesia’s credit rating indicates that the Government’s structural and fiscal reforms along with other stakeholders including Bank Indonesia are considered satisfying. Nevertheless, the Government is also aware that there are still a lot of challenges to overcome in encouraging the more sustainable and equitable economic growth. The Government has and will continue to take proactive actions to actualize such targets through the management of the state budget along with credible and effective fiscal policies.

Nufransa Wira Sakti – Head of Communications and Information Services Bureau

Ministry of Finance – Republic of Indonesia

General Secretariat of Communication Bureau and Information Service

Making Indonesia 4.0: Indonesia’s Strategy to Enter the 4th Generation of Industry Revolution

Recently, Indonesia’s Ministry of Industry has designed ‘Making Indonesia 4.0’ as an integrated roadmap to implement a number of strategies to enter the Industry 4.0 era. The roadmap requires collaborative actions among multiple stakeholders that range from government institutions, associations and industry players, to academic elements.

“Indonesia has been entering the new era of Industry 4.0 which marked by the increasing connectivity, interaction, as well as more convergent people, machines and other resources as the result of information and communication technology advancement,” said the Indonesian Industry Minister Airlangga Hartarto at the Socialization of Implementation Roadmap for Industry 4.0 in Jakarta. Airlangga further explained the first generation of the industrial revolution is characterized by the use of steam engines to replace human and animal power. The second generation is distinguished by the application of mass production concept and the beginning of electric power utilization. The third generation is marked by the use of automation technology in industrial activities.

“In the fourth generation of industrial revolution, it becomes a major leap forward for the industrial sector, where information and communication technology is fully utilized. Not only in the production process, but also across the industry value chain hence creating new business models on a digital basis to achieve higher efficiency and better product quality, “Airlangga said.

In this matter, the national industrial sector needs a lot of improvements particularly in technology mastery aspect, which has become the ultimate key to competing in the Industry 4.0 era. Five main technologies to support the development of Industry 4.0 are the Internet of Things, Artificial Intelligence, Human-Machine Interface, robotic and sensor technology, and 3D printing.

The implementation of Industry 4.0 has tremendous potential in overhauling the industrial aspects, and even being able to change various aspects of human life. According to Airlangga, Indonesia already has a strong domestic market, as well as sufficient talents from the number of universities, thus guarantee the availability of talent pool. Improvement of human resources competencies through the link and match program between education and industry should be the initial step, and this will be accomplished in mutual synergy between related ministries or institutions such as Ministry of Industry, Ministry of National Development Planning (Bappenas), Ministry of State Owned Enterprises, Ministry of Manpower, Ministry of Education and Culture, and Ministry of Research, Technology and Higher Education.

The implementation of Industry 4.0 aims to achieve the great national aspirations, which are bringing Indonesia upward to reach 10 biggest economies by 2030, returning the industry net export rate to 10 percent, doubling the labor productivity rate over the labor costs, and allocating 2% of GDP to R&D and technology innovation fields (or 7 times higher than current allocation). To reach this, Indonesian government has formulated ten national priority strategies as follow: reforming the flow of materials, industrial zone redesign, improvement of human resources quality, empowerment of Micro Small and Medium Enterprise (UMKM), incentives implementation on technology investment, formation of innovation ecosystem, attracting foreign direct investment, harmonization of policy and regulations, building the national digital infrastructure, and accommodating sustainability standard.

Secretary-General of the Ministry of Industry Haris Munandar on the same occasion also revealed that one of Indonesia’s strategies to enter Industry 4.0 is preparing five manufacturing sectors to become pilot in strengthening the fundamental structure of the national industry. The five sectors namely Food and Beverage Industry, Automotive Industry, Electronic Industry, Chemical Industry, and Textile Industry.

The strategy thus will drive the Indonesia Investment Coordinating Board (BKPM) to carry out its role in promoting foreign and domestic direct investment specifically into the five aforementioned industry sectors. Previously, BKPM data mentioned that investment realization in 2011 – 2017 was dominated by secondary sector, those which relate to primary industry. Food Industry reaches the biggest share with total investment realization (both foreign and domestic) worth IDR 302.8 trillion. This is followed by Basic Metal, Metal Goods, Machine and Electronics in the second place (IDR 299.0 trillion); Basic Chemicals, Chemical Goods and Pharmaceuticals in the third place (IDR 285.5 trillion); and Other Transportation Industry in the fourth place (IDR 160.3 T). Textile Industry as the last component of main Industry 4.0 sectors is in the eighth place with investment realization value worth IDR 58.3 trillion. Based on this record, Indonesia is already on the right track to welcoming the Industry 4.0 era.

Manufacturing Revitalization

Meanwhile, Head of Agency for Industrial Research and Development (BPPI) Ngakan Timur Antara mentioned that the implementation of Industry 4.0 will bring great opportunity to revitalize the manufacturing sector and become an accelerator to reach Indonesia’s vision to be the world’s top 10 economies in 2030. The application of Industry 4.0 is predicted to generate more specific new job opportunities, specifically those which need high competencies. Thus, the transformation of skills for Indonesian industrial human resource into the information technology sector would be necessary.

“Recent study in German concludes that labor demand will increase significantly by 98 percent, mainly in R&D and software development,” Ngakan said. He also added that work-shifting preference as the effect of Industry 4.0 implementation will develop not only to manufacturing sector but also into the supply chain, logistics, and R&D sectors. With the use of the latest technology and internet-based, according to Ngakan, there is also a lot of demand for new types of work such as managers and digital data analysts, as well as professions that are able to operate robot technology for industrial production processes.

There are several potential benefits generated as a result of the Industry 4.0 concept, among others are the ability to create higher efficiency, reduce production time and cost, minimize human-errors, and improve product quality and accuracy. To ensure the implementation of Industry 4.0 concept runs optimally, according to Ngakan, some supporting prerequisites must be fulfilled by the industry. The supporting needs include the availability of abundant, cheap, and continuous electricity sources, as well as the availability of Internet network infrastructure with substantial bandwidth and wide coverage.

Moreover, the availability of data centers with sufficient storage capacity, safe and affordable, also the availability of modern logistics infrastructure and employment policies that support industry will be essential for the Industry 4.0 characters. In addition, Ministry of Industry also encourages not only large-scale industries but also small and medium industries (IKM) to participate in capturing opportunities in the era of Industry 4.0.

Indonesia pursuing deregulation to raise investments

Indonesia Investment Coordinating Board (BKPM) chairman Thomas Lembong said the continuous efforts of the Indonesian government to improve the investment climate have paid off, as has been indicated by the increase of its economic output during the last three years.

“Indonesia has managed to improve its business climate and its ranking in the ease-of-doing-business global competitiveness index. Indonesia has in fact achieved a lot in the last
four years. The Indonesian economy today is 20 percent larger than when President Joko “Jokowi” Widodo took office in late 2014. Last year, we became the number 16th country in the world’s history to cross $1 trillion per year in GDP [gross domestic product]. So, over the last three years, our annual economic output has gone from $830 billion per year to $1 trillion. That is a very sizeable increase in annual economic output,” he told Shoeb Kagda in a special interview during the HSBC Infrastructure Forum recently.

However, he said that to continue generating higher economic output in the era of digitalization and migration of economic activity into the online realm, Indonesia and other
countries have to deregulate fast enough to survive the current economic situation and grow even stronger.

“If we don’t deregulate fast enough, if we don’t modernize our regulations, our laws, our tax regime, our own people will move into the informal economy online. That is easier and
easier for our people to do as economic activity shifts online where it becomes harder and harder for us to even track it or even detect it, so billions of citizens around the world have a very viable alternative to the poorly regulated, often corrupt formal sector,” the BKPM chairman said.

He said the real challenge for Indonesia and potentially for every country in the world in the era of digitalization and the migration of economic activity into the online realm is that it has to continue deregulating. “So, for me, it’s a battle to claw back or to incentivize our people and our businesses to stay in the formal sector by making the business climate and the regulatory climate user friendly enough, consumer friendly enough and just realistic in the context of consumer demand, especially millennial and Gen Z who have almost no tolerance for nonsensical regulations and irrational policies. So, we have to be realistic and adjust our laws, rules and regulations, our way of treating consumers and businesses in accordance to what they want,” he said.

On the world economy, he said for the next three years the big challenge is for the major central banks in the United States, Europe and Japan to allow their economies to grow higher. In addition to that, it is also urgent for the world to address the problem of too dependence with the US dollar. The world’s over dependence on the US dollars has placed an undue burden on the US and created dangerous risks on the world’s financial system.

“We are finally seeing decent wage growth and household income growth in the US, Europe and Japan and it’s feeding through into consumption and restoring household savings in the advanced economies,” Thomas said.

“It’s also drawing in imports from developing countries, which sends hard currency to the developing countries. Socially, the wage growth and household income growth are also
helping reduce inequality in the developed countries, which is a highly desirable phenomenon. Frankly, the only one that will be faced with slightly negative repercussions is corporate profit as companies may see heightened labor costs. But from my perspective, the corporate sector in the advanced economies has been enjoying disproportionately high profits for many years now and it’s time for a healthy rotation in terms of the division of the pie back toward workers and households.

“Personally, I credit the perseverance of major central banks in advanced economies for getting the world this far. First, they had to resist incredible political attacks that warned that the monetary stimulus would lead to hyperinflation and other problems. Secondly, they have had to be incredibly progressive in the way they modeled the likely forward path for inflation and debt levels or the impact of fairly high debt levels or the deflationary effect of technology.”

According to him, four to five years ago the real threat was the deflation that had worried the world at that time. The central banks should be highly appreciated for their success solving the problem of deflation and in raising wages in advanced economies amid the high levels of debt.

“So, the biggest threat to the world economy, I would argue, is not trade wars but premature tightening by the world’s major central banks, choking off what is currently a very healthy reorientation away from corporate profits toward household income growth, which is a win-win-win for just about everyone,” he said.

The increase of household income in the developed economies will in turn raise the exports of the emerging economies to the developed ones, while the higher inflation will help the indebted economies in easing their debt burdens.

“Higher income, higher spending and higher nominal economic growth will make it significantly easier to repay huge debts in the advanced economies,” he said. (*)