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Industry News
Yudhoyono inaugurated 12 new public universities : October 2014

For the first time in history, a series of 69th anniversary of the military comes with the launch of 12 universities (PTN) new in Indonesia. President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono inaugurated 12 new state university in Building Nala, RI Fleet Command Headquarters Eastern Region (Mako Amartim), Jakarta, Monday (6/10).

Here's 12 state universities, which was inaugurated President:

1. University of East
2. University of Pembangunan Nasional Veteran Yogyakarta
3. University of Pembangunan Nasional Veteran East Java 4. University of Pembangunan Nasional Veteran Jakarta
5. Institute of Technology Sumatra
6. Institute of Technology Borneo
7. Institute of Arts and Culture of Indonesia Papua
8. Institute of Arts and Culture of Indonesia Aceh
9. Institute of Arts and Culture of Indonesia Bandung
10. University Singaperbangsa
11. State Polytechnic Cilacap
12. State Polytechnic Indramayu
The inauguration of the country's 12 universities are part of the Master Plan for the Acceleration and Expansion of Development (MP3EI) to improve people's access to higher education, while improving the quality of education itself.
Indonesian Universities the Weak Link in Booming Economy: by Arlina Arshad, 29 August 2012

Indonesia's creaking university system is failing to keep pace with its booming economy, struggling to produce graduates equipped for modern working life in the Southeast Asian nation.

Investors have flocked to the fast-modernizing country of 240 million people, attracted by its huge domestic market, rich natural resources and relatively low labor costs.

But badly resourced universities mean quality graduates are a rare commodity in Indonesia, where companies find it difficult to recruit people who can think critically and make a smooth transition into employment.

"University graduates often lack the necessary skills employers need," the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) said in a recent report on education.

The report observed gaps in "thinking, technical and behavioral skills," based on a World Bank survey of employers, which found 20 to 25 percent of graduates needed retraining on the job.

Indonesian universities are "lagging behind" those of other nations and lack global competitiveness, the OECD report said, in contrast to nations such as India that produce doctors, engineers and scientists whose skills are in demand worldwide.

None of Indonesia's 92 public universities or around 3,000 private colleges appeared among the world's top 400 tertiary institutions in the latest Times Higher Education rankings, seen as one of the world's most authoritative sources of higher education information.

This is despite the fact that Indonesia is often placed on the same rung of development as BRICS nations - Brazil, Russia, India, China and South Africa - all of which made the list.

Government Tertiary Education in Indonesia
Indonesia Industry Report and Market Research
August 19, 2018
Industry Code : N9214
Forecast to : 2022

Government Tertiary Education in Indonesia Provide university undergraduate or postgraduate teaching or research, managed by the government. Also consists of government colleges and establishments, which provide Diploma programs and advanced education at an advanced level, managed by government bodies.
The primary activities of firms in this industry are :
- The State University in Teaching and Pedagogy.
- The Police Academy.
- The Military Academy.
- The State Enterprise Under-Graduate School Operation.
- The Governmental Department Under-Graduate School Operation.
- The Under-graduate school operation (university).
- The Post-graduate school operation (university).
- The Research school operation (university).
- The State Islamic University.
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Jakarta 12720, Indonesia
Chapter Headings US $ Select All
Industry Outlook 60.50
Key Statistics 60.50
Market Characteristics 36.30
Segmentation 36.30
Industry Conditions 60.50
Industry Performance 60.50
Key Competitors 60.50
Key Factors 27.50
Kemenristekdikti 0.39
UT Realizing Synergy of Indonesian State Universities 0.39
2012, UIN Opens a Hospital, http 0.39
State Universities Only for the Rich 0.39
Indonesiaís Higher Educationís Challenge 0.39
Faculty of Technic, UNY Obtain ISO 9001 0.39
University's Growth Impeded 0.39
ITB, 43rd Best University in Asia 0.39
Unand to Open Tourism Faculty 0.39
UGM Uses Autodesk Software 0.39
UI Eliminates Special Entrance Test 0.39
More Bank Options for UI Students 0.39
ITB-Unpad Team Participates in Global Software Competition 0.39
USU Makes Cattle Feed from Palm 0.39
IPB Co-operates With Kresna to Sell Education Fund of Rp.5.3 Trillion 0.39
Rp.60 Million to Enter ITB through Special Procedure 0.39
The State Should Be Responsible for Education Funds 0.39

Report Content

The Government Tertiary Education industry in Indonesia research report contain trend analysis, statistics, market size information, industry growth rates as well as major competitors.

Major market segments are identified and also those forces affecting demand and supply within this industry. Performance analysis includes emerging industry trends as well as recent results and performance of each key company. Drawing on the depth of information DIS also provides 5 year forecasts for this industry.

The comprehensive study also examines details such as the barriers to entry, operating cost structure, technology & systems and domestic & international markets. Tables and statistics include: Industry revenue, exports, imports, wages and number of companies in the industry, Industry growth and geographic regional data.

KEY STATISTICS 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018
Industry Revenue 107,942 104,367 131,689 158,085 169,151 Rp.Billion
Industry Gross Product 7,016 6,784 8,560 10,276 10,995 Rp.Billion
Number of Establishments 110 120 130 130 130 Units
Employment 109,600 101,200 85 81,000 85,400 Units
Exports 2,856 3,457 6,481 6,521 7,820 Rp.Billion
Imports 10,926 10,899 25,482 30,419 35,880 Rp.Billion
Total Wages 1,425 1,316 1,114 1,010 1,109 Rp.Billion
Domestic Demand 116,012 111,809 150,690 181,983 197,211 Rp.Billion
The data above is sample data only

Cost of Goods Sold 67.13 Gross Profit 32.87
Operating Expense 21.5 Profit (Loss) Before Tax 11.36
Administration 1.58 Depreciation 0.56
Electricity 0.66 Freight 1.99
Fuel, Parking, Toll & Retribution 1.62 Interest 3.09
Land and Building Rental 2.74 Marketing 2.69
Repairs and Maintenance 0.54 Service Fee 0.7
Staff Welfare Allowance 1.38 Other Expenses 0.92
Stationery & Inventory 0.48 Telephone 0.8
Utensils and Equipment 1.24 Wages and Salaries 0.5
The data above is sample data only

Central Java 13.4 DKI Jakarta 6.5
East Java 22.4 North Sumatra 17.9
Papua 2.0 Bali 3.0
South Sulawesi 6.0 West Java 28.8
The data above is sample data only

Chapter Headings

Industry Outlook

A key analysis section, the Industry Outlook outlines expectations for the key industry indicators over the next five-year period.

Key Statistics

The key indicators for the industry for last five years are provided here, and include:
•   Industry Revenue
•   Industry Value Added
•   Employment
•   Establishments
•   Exports
•   Imports
•   Domestic Demand
•   Total Wages

Market Characteristics

Market Size
This section gives the size of the domestic market and the size of the export market for each industry.

This section lists the industry"s major supplier and its major customer industries, with SIC"s (KLUI) for easy reference.

Demand Determinants
Lists the key factors which are likely to cause demand to rise or fall.

Domestic and International Markets
The trend for the size of exports (are they increasing, decreasing, not changing) and the trend for the size of exports as a proportion of turnover. The size of the domestic market (domestic demand) and the proportion of this accounted for by exports
Outlines the trend for the size of domestic demand and the trend for imports as a proportion of domestic demand States the size of the domestic market (domestic demand) and the proportion of this accounted for by imports
Domestic and international markets defines the market for the products and services of this industry, both locally and in other countries. This outlines: the size of the domestic market (domestic demand) and the proportion of this accounted for by imports, the key countries from which imports are sourced (with percentage and relative size if available), the trend for the size of domestic demand and the trend for imports as a proportion of domestic demand, the size of turnover and the size of exports as a proportion of turnover, the key export destinations (percentages and relative importance of these, if available, the trend for the size of exports (are they increasing, decreasing, not changing) and the trend for the size of exports as a proportion of turnover.

Basis of Competition
Gives the key types of competition between firms within the industry. It also highlights competition from substitute products in alternative industries.


Products and Service Segmentation
This details the key products and/or services provided by this industry. Wherever possible, we include an indication as to which of these are the most important to demonstrate which have a more significant influence over industry results as a whole.

Major Market Segments
The key client industries and/or groups are detailed here. Wherever possible, an indication as to which of these are the most important is included. This will highlight the client groups that are most important to the industry. Trends in these client groups may have an important impact on the demand for products and services provided by the SIC, hence they may be important to monitor suggested links

Industry Concentration
This is an indicator of how much industry turnover is accounted for by the top players.

Geographic Spread
This is a guide to the regional share of industry turnover/gross product. DIS calculates this on the basis of turnover or production, however, the number of establishments may be used as a proxy where these are not available.

Industry Conditions

Barriers to Entry
This section outlines factors that can prevent a new company from entering the industry and will also give an indication of the extent to which this occurs.

Taxation refers to all kinds of taxation that are specific or are particularly important to an industry. This includes taxation concessions.

Industry Assitance
Assistance refers to government and/or other measures in place designed to improve the performance of the industry or sections of the industry. (eg grants, subsidies)

Regulation and Deregulation
Where licenses are required to operate in an industry, these will be noted here. Where possible, details regarding the degree of difficulty in obtaining a licence are included. Important issues relating to regulation and deregulation are included here.

Cost Structure
The average costs for a company operating in this industry as a percentage of total revenue.

Capital and Labour Intensity
Provides a guide to the amount of capital used in production/providing a service compared to the amount of labor in the total mix of inputs.

Technology and System
Acknowledges the latest technology and/or systems available to this industry within the country. Technology refers to machinery and equipment (such as computerisation) which enables better and more efficient production. Systems refer to methods of production that also enables better and more efficient production.

Industry Volatility
Industry volatility refers to the year on year fluctuations, which occur in industry output.

This gives an indication of the extent to which the industry is global. As a guide, we base its definition of the level of globalization on a number of factors, some of which include: the level of foreign ownership, the proportion of demand accounted for by foreign operators, and in the case of industries dominated by domestic participants, the volume of production conducted in other countries.

Industry Performance

Historical Performance
This section details previously important events in the development of the industry

Current Performance
This is the key analysis section for the industry over the past five years. The key performance indicators for the industry in question are discussed, providing trends and explanations for occurrences in the industry.

Key Competitors

Lists the Major Players in the industry with key details relating to those players

Key Factors

Key Sensitivities
The sensitivities are factors that are outside of the control of an operator of the industry, but are likely to have significant impact on a business.

Key Success Factors
These are the factors within the control of the operator and which should be followed in order to be successful. Often these may include behavior that will help to minimise the effects of the key sensitivities.

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Table of Contents
About this Report
Key Statistics
Market Characteristics
Industry Conditions
Key Factors
Key Competitors
Industry Performance