• market walk in Pontianak (Indonesia)

    published: 21 Jun 2015
  • Traditional Market - Yogyakarta Indonesia

    The Indonesian state is still a lot of traditional markets. The traditional markets sell many daily necessities needed by the community. Such as rice, sugar, fresh vegetables, milk, chicken meat, fresh fish and others. In Yogyakarta, Indonesia, a local government seeks to preserve local culture is the main attraction for foreign tourists. Yogyakarta Province is one of the provinces visited by foreign tourists in order to holiday, study or research. Mr. Bill Gates and Mr. Mark Zuckerberg, ever visit to the Province of Yogyakarta. We as people of Indonesia are proud of the visit. Because both of them are people who are extraordinary.

    published: 15 May 2015
  • India vs Indonesia! Battle of the Emerging Markets

    To join the Elite Investor Club, head on over to - http://eliteinvestorclub.com/ It might have been your bank, perhaps it was your utilities provider or could it have even been your mobile phone company? One thing I can almost guarantee though is that you definitely will have spoken with someone in an Indian call centre at some point in the last few months. The service sector in India is huge and its India’s fastest growing market. It’s not just call centres, but IT support, software development and even sales and marketing that can be purchased at cut prices on the web. If you can outsource it, you’ll find it available in India. In fact, click on your email junk box right now and I’m fairly confident almost half of the emails will be from Indian companies offering to build you a website...

    published: 05 Jan 2017
  • Indonesia`s Wet Markets

    Facebook fanpage | facebook.com/stephchoivlogz Instagram | happybabii1212 Today`s vlog~^^* - Walking Around Bogor - Wet markets Hey everyone!! Sorry for the late upload!~^^;; I actually have no excuse except that I fell asleep in the middle of uploading because I was too tired,, and since I had a lot of footage I was planning to upload 2 videos at once and that caused me to fall asleep..~ xD Anyway, hope you enjoy this video of a glimpse of Indonesia and I`ll see you all soon! :D Xoxo, Steph

    published: 29 Mar 2016
  • Indonesia – not so fragile now | FT Markets

    ► Subscribe to the Financial Times on YouTube: http://bit.ly/FTimeSubs A year on from the coining of the phrase ‘the fragile five’, Indonesia has come a long way. Edwin Gutierrez, senior investment manager with Aberdeen Asset Management, tells James Kynge, the FT’s emerging markets editor, that the country has addressed its financial vulnerability. ► FT Markets: http://bit.ly/1J5HNd3 ► FT Global Economy: http://bit.ly/1J5mmqH For more video content from the Financial Times, visit http://www.FT.com/video Twitter https://twitter.com/ftvideo Facebook https://www.facebook.com/financialtimes

    published: 20 Aug 2014
  • Indonesia: Fabric Markets

    published: 01 Oct 2015
  • Indonesian Street Food Tour of Glodok (Chinatown) in Jakarta - DELICIOUS Indonesia Food!

    Check out 50 of the Best Indonesian Dishes: https://migrationology.com/indonesian-food/ Glodok is the Chinatown of Jakarta, and my wife and I decided to spend the day walking around Glodok and exploring some Indonesian street food throughout the day. At the end of the day, we also stopped by Fatahillah Square, with is an old Dutch square in colonial Jakarta, where you'll find some interesting buildings and some street food snacks as well. Since we were staying at a hotel (here’s information on the hotel I stayed at:https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/jakarta-indonesia/) not too far from Glodok, we decided to beat the traffic and just walk over there. It didn’t take more than 15 minutes to walk, and soon we arrived in Jakarta’s Chinatown. Glodok is a very interesting area to walk a...

    published: 05 Jun 2016
  • The spectacular markets of Ubud, Bali, Indonesia

    The markets of Ubud, Bali, Indonesia. Vic Stefanu, vstefanu@yahoo.com

    published: 12 Nov 2012
  • Travel Indonesia - Historic Views and Candy Markets- Banten, Indonesia

    Day two of my trip. We visited a Lighthouse that overlooked the start of the longest road on Java. It was built by the Dutch to prevent a British invasion. We also visited the ruins of the Banten Castle and ate some candies at a nearby market. It was all beautiful and very important to Indonesia's history. Thank you for watching :) Please SUBSCRIBE to this channel for more videos and give this one a thumbs up! You can also follow me on: Instagram: instagram.com/heyheyitssami and Tumblr: lifeasbule.tumblr.com music credits: "Montauk Point" and "Carefree" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ have a lovely day

    published: 28 Mar 2015
  • INDONESIAN TRADITIONAL MARKETS

    In Indonesian traditional markets is still needed, the traditional market still enjoy doing the Indonesian for reasonable prices

    published: 08 Jun 2016
  • Indonesia: A Key ‘Next’ Market - September 8, 2016

    Global and regional woes notwithstanding, Indonesia is already moving from a ‘next’ to a ‘now’ economy. Canada has a foothold, and future activity is looking bright. Brought to you by Export Development Canada

    published: 08 Sep 2016
  • JIMBARAN FISH MARKET IS ONE OF TOP FISH MARKETS IN INDONESIA

    Website: https://bit.ly/seektheworld Facebook: https://bit.ly/stwfacebook Instagram: https://bit.ly/stw_instagram Snapchat: https://bit.ly/stwsnapchat Pinterest: https://bit.ly/stwpinterest Merchandise: https://bit.ly/stwstore Photography: http://bit.ly/stwphotography Jimbaran fish market is a bustling spot for locals, business owners and tourists alike, who visit in the early morning to get their hands on the freshest seafood around. Grandfather, father, and I were being guided and educated about that fish market by Balinese Chef - Four Seasons Resorts Bali. We discovered countless trucks from all around the area delivering their fresh seafood to the Jimbaran sellers. Local fishermen usually sell smaller types of fish such as sardines and mackerel, and bigger varieties are often source...

    published: 06 Aug 2016
  • one of the traditional markets in Indonesia

    published: 08 Nov 2016
  • Innovation in emerging markets: 7-Eleven in Indonesia

    Henri Honoris, CEO of Indonesia's PT Modern Internasional group, on innovation and reinvention launching the 7-11 convenience store chain in Indonesia.

    published: 20 Oct 2015
  • Ross Tinney markets in Bahasa Indonesia

    Sometimes, when you are marketing in a foreign country you must embrace, not only their culture, but their language. So I am doing just that.

    published: 04 Jul 2016
  • Traditional Markets (Pasar tanjung) in Indonesia

    Traditional Markets (Pasar) in Indonesia For generations, Indonesians have bought their food at traditional markets, pasar. The term pasar can refer to a gathering of tukang sayur (vendors who sell off carts which go through residential areas), to a rough, temporary structure where sellers gather in the morning, to the large, multistory buildings run by PD Pasar Jaya, Jakarta's market authority. traditional market pictures Throughout Jakarta, the items sold in pasar are basically the same - fruit, vegetables, meat and fish, spices, dry goods and household items. Selection may vary slightly to better serve the needs of the ethnic groups which live in the area. For example, if the pasar is located near an area where there are many ethnic Indians, they may have more Indian spices or, if t...

    published: 06 Jul 2017
market walk in Pontianak (Indonesia)

market walk in Pontianak (Indonesia)

  • Order:
  • Duration: 18:04
  • Updated: 21 Jun 2015
  • views: 53617
videos
https://wn.com/Market_Walk_In_Pontianak_(Indonesia)
Traditional Market - Yogyakarta Indonesia

Traditional Market - Yogyakarta Indonesia

  • Order:
  • Duration: 5:08
  • Updated: 15 May 2015
  • views: 6127
videos
The Indonesian state is still a lot of traditional markets. The traditional markets sell many daily necessities needed by the community. Such as rice, sugar, fresh vegetables, milk, chicken meat, fresh fish and others. In Yogyakarta, Indonesia, a local government seeks to preserve local culture is the main attraction for foreign tourists. Yogyakarta Province is one of the provinces visited by foreign tourists in order to holiday, study or research. Mr. Bill Gates and Mr. Mark Zuckerberg, ever visit to the Province of Yogyakarta. We as people of Indonesia are proud of the visit. Because both of them are people who are extraordinary.
https://wn.com/Traditional_Market_Yogyakarta_Indonesia
India vs Indonesia! Battle of the Emerging Markets

India vs Indonesia! Battle of the Emerging Markets

  • Order:
  • Duration: 6:14
  • Updated: 05 Jan 2017
  • views: 22478
videos
To join the Elite Investor Club, head on over to - http://eliteinvestorclub.com/ It might have been your bank, perhaps it was your utilities provider or could it have even been your mobile phone company? One thing I can almost guarantee though is that you definitely will have spoken with someone in an Indian call centre at some point in the last few months. The service sector in India is huge and its India’s fastest growing market. It’s not just call centres, but IT support, software development and even sales and marketing that can be purchased at cut prices on the web. If you can outsource it, you’ll find it available in India. In fact, click on your email junk box right now and I’m fairly confident almost half of the emails will be from Indian companies offering to build you a website or rank your business number one in Google. It’s thriving service sector is only one string in its bow however. Manufacturing, another major player in India’s economic profile has also grown by almost ten percent year on year and its agriculture sector hasn’t done bad either. If the Indian economy could grow any faster, perhaps one of its biggest barriers to hitting the double digit mark is its lack of electricity. Over three hundred million people are without power and millions more only receive electricity for a few hours a day. Having said that, that’s probably a blessing in disguise as air pollution levels in Indian are among the worse in the world and are estimated to account for nearly three quarters of a million deaths per year. If you are thinking of going to Delhi to do business and you value your health, it’s probably not a good idea to hang around for the sightseeing. So what else is there to say about India as an emerging market? The truth is not a lot. As with many emerging markets, corruption is rife but India has a stable and forward thinking government and it’s taking progressive steps to rid the country of red tape and align its monetary policies across its twenty-nine states and seven union territories. Other than its disastrously managed recent banning of higher denomination bank notes, you could almost be forgiven thinking it’s, well a bit of a safe bet. So how does that compare to India’s neighbour, Indonesia? Think investment and Indonesia is probably not in your top 5 strategies. To be honest, It’s probably not in your top 10. Yet the Indonesian economy is quietly and un-dramatically growing at a healthy average of around five point five percent per year and after a couple of years in the doldrums, looks to be on the up. Its stock market too is steadily growing and has recently overtaken both Malaysia and Thailand to become the number one market in south east Asia. According to the IMF, Indonesia’s medium term prospects are very favourable. Unlike China and Japan with their aging workforce and low birth rates, Indonesia is packed full of young, aspiring middle-class workers with the average age sitting a tad under thirty. If you remember back to our last video, we talked about Myanmar being a true emerging market. A fledgling government, a fledgling legal and financial sector and a fledgling economy. There was a real feeling that Myanmar was right at the beginning of its journey. Yet although Indonesia only had its first free and fair elections in twenty fourteen, it feels like it’s at the other end of the scale. It’s a cosmopolitan country with over three hundred languages spoken, chock-a-block with micro, small and medium business which account for sixty percent of its GDP. It’s got a strong commodities export market and a relatively mature stock exchange. Indonesia then, is like a 5 year old child wearing a flat cap and a tweed jacket, talking about the weather. It’s a young economy but it feels much older than it is. Of course there are risks. Domestic consumption accounts for about sixty percent of the Indonesian economy and the money for that comes mostly from exports of commodities likes coal and palm oil. China’s slowdown and the fall in commodity prices have left Indonesia exposed and it’s now pushing hard to build a manufacturing sector to spread its risk. There’s one problem though. Foreign Investment, or rather than lack of it. With two of the biggest markets in the world, China and India on its doorstep, Indonesia has huge exporting potential, but its neighbours are stealing the investor limelight. After all, why would you invest in a small economy growing between five and six percent when you can invest in a much bigger one growing at eight percent just down the road. Indonesia then, looks good on paper but when you step back and take in the bigger picture it might not be the elusive emerging market you’re looking for. So if you are considering investing your hard earned savings into bonds or equities in the Indonesian market, be very careful out there.
https://wn.com/India_Vs_Indonesia_Battle_Of_The_Emerging_Markets
Indonesia`s Wet Markets

Indonesia`s Wet Markets

  • Order:
  • Duration: 7:30
  • Updated: 29 Mar 2016
  • views: 10178
videos
Facebook fanpage | facebook.com/stephchoivlogz Instagram | happybabii1212 Today`s vlog~^^* - Walking Around Bogor - Wet markets Hey everyone!! Sorry for the late upload!~^^;; I actually have no excuse except that I fell asleep in the middle of uploading because I was too tired,, and since I had a lot of footage I was planning to upload 2 videos at once and that caused me to fall asleep..~ xD Anyway, hope you enjoy this video of a glimpse of Indonesia and I`ll see you all soon! :D Xoxo, Steph
https://wn.com/Indonesia`S_Wet_Markets
Indonesia – not so fragile now | FT Markets

Indonesia – not so fragile now | FT Markets

  • Order:
  • Duration: 5:38
  • Updated: 20 Aug 2014
  • views: 4025
videos
► Subscribe to the Financial Times on YouTube: http://bit.ly/FTimeSubs A year on from the coining of the phrase ‘the fragile five’, Indonesia has come a long way. Edwin Gutierrez, senior investment manager with Aberdeen Asset Management, tells James Kynge, the FT’s emerging markets editor, that the country has addressed its financial vulnerability. ► FT Markets: http://bit.ly/1J5HNd3 ► FT Global Economy: http://bit.ly/1J5mmqH For more video content from the Financial Times, visit http://www.FT.com/video Twitter https://twitter.com/ftvideo Facebook https://www.facebook.com/financialtimes
https://wn.com/Indonesia_–_Not_So_Fragile_Now_|_Ft_Markets
Indonesia:  Fabric Markets

Indonesia: Fabric Markets

  • Order:
  • Duration: 0:17
  • Updated: 01 Oct 2015
  • views: 562
videos
https://wn.com/Indonesia_Fabric_Markets
Indonesian Street Food Tour of Glodok (Chinatown) in Jakarta - DELICIOUS Indonesia Food!

Indonesian Street Food Tour of Glodok (Chinatown) in Jakarta - DELICIOUS Indonesia Food!

  • Order:
  • Duration: 22:34
  • Updated: 05 Jun 2016
  • views: 1257093
videos
Check out 50 of the Best Indonesian Dishes: https://migrationology.com/indonesian-food/ Glodok is the Chinatown of Jakarta, and my wife and I decided to spend the day walking around Glodok and exploring some Indonesian street food throughout the day. At the end of the day, we also stopped by Fatahillah Square, with is an old Dutch square in colonial Jakarta, where you'll find some interesting buildings and some street food snacks as well. Since we were staying at a hotel (here’s information on the hotel I stayed at:https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/jakarta-indonesia/) not too far from Glodok, we decided to beat the traffic and just walk over there. It didn’t take more than 15 minutes to walk, and soon we arrived in Jakarta’s Chinatown. Glodok is a very interesting area to walk around and explore. There are fresh markets and plenty of restaurants and food to choose from. The Indonesian street food I tried on this tour was siomay, an Indonesian Chinese dish. From the back of a motorbike, I chose a few of the siomay dumplings he had steaming, and the cut them up and added some peanut sauce to the plate. The texture was a little mushy, but they were alright. Right opposite the siomay, the owner of an Indonesian vegetarian restaurant greeted me and asked if I might like to eat some of his vegetarian food. His vegetarian rendang was particularly good. One of the most famous places to go in Glodok is Kopi Es Tak Kie, a legendary coffee shop. After wandering around a while we found it. I had a cup of coffee and also a plate of nasi campur from outside the shop. We continued on our Indonesian street food tour throughout Glodok and I tried a sweet snack called kue ape, which is a green colored little pancake. Next, I had a variety of deep fried snacks including fried bananas, and fried breadfruit. They are definitely pretty greasy, but interesting to sample, and they are very popular street food snacks in Indonesia. It probably wasn’t the greatest idea to walk, but we decided to walk over to Fatahillah Square. The traffic was pretty intense, but we made it. And along with checking out the old colonial buildings one of my main goals was to try kerak telor, which is a traditional Indonesian Betawi street food snack. Luckily I found it and it turned out to be a very interesting and amazing snack to watch being made! Here’s the list of the things we ate and the prices: Siomay - 15,000 IDR ($1.11) Vegetarian food - 20,000 IDR ($1.48) Kopi Es Tak Kie - 10,000 IDR ($0.73) Nasi campur - 35,000 IDR ($2.58) Kue ape - 1,000 IDR ($0.07) each Fried snacks - 12,000 ($0.88) Kerak telor - 20,000 IDR ($1.48) - Possibly overcharged? Do you think? Hope you enjoyed the Indonesian street food tour of Glodok and Fatahillah Square, I sure enjoyed eating it! -- MY WEBSITES: Camera I use: https://migrationology.com/travel-resources/ T-shirts: https://migrationology.com/store/ Migrationology.com: http://migrationology.com/ EatingThaiFood.com: http://eatingthaifood.com/ TravelByYing.com: http://travelbyying.com/ SOCIAL MEDIA: Snapchat: @migrationology Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology ►Jakarta Travel Guide: https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/jakarta-indonesia/ ►50 of the Best Indonesian Dishes: https://migrationology.com/indonesian-food/ --
https://wn.com/Indonesian_Street_Food_Tour_Of_Glodok_(Chinatown)_In_Jakarta_Delicious_Indonesia_Food
The spectacular markets of Ubud, Bali, Indonesia

The spectacular markets of Ubud, Bali, Indonesia

  • Order:
  • Duration: 3:26
  • Updated: 12 Nov 2012
  • views: 7544
videos
The markets of Ubud, Bali, Indonesia. Vic Stefanu, vstefanu@yahoo.com
https://wn.com/The_Spectacular_Markets_Of_Ubud,_Bali,_Indonesia
Travel Indonesia - Historic Views and Candy Markets- Banten, Indonesia

Travel Indonesia - Historic Views and Candy Markets- Banten, Indonesia

  • Order:
  • Duration: 4:13
  • Updated: 28 Mar 2015
  • views: 3407
videos
Day two of my trip. We visited a Lighthouse that overlooked the start of the longest road on Java. It was built by the Dutch to prevent a British invasion. We also visited the ruins of the Banten Castle and ate some candies at a nearby market. It was all beautiful and very important to Indonesia's history. Thank you for watching :) Please SUBSCRIBE to this channel for more videos and give this one a thumbs up! You can also follow me on: Instagram: instagram.com/heyheyitssami and Tumblr: lifeasbule.tumblr.com music credits: "Montauk Point" and "Carefree" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ have a lovely day
https://wn.com/Travel_Indonesia_Historic_Views_And_Candy_Markets_Banten,_Indonesia
INDONESIAN TRADITIONAL MARKETS

INDONESIAN TRADITIONAL MARKETS

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:06
  • Updated: 08 Jun 2016
  • views: 28
videos
In Indonesian traditional markets is still needed, the traditional market still enjoy doing the Indonesian for reasonable prices
https://wn.com/Indonesian_Traditional_Markets
Indonesia: A Key ‘Next’ Market - September 8, 2016

Indonesia: A Key ‘Next’ Market - September 8, 2016

  • Order:
  • Duration: 5:49
  • Updated: 08 Sep 2016
  • views: 20115
videos
Global and regional woes notwithstanding, Indonesia is already moving from a ‘next’ to a ‘now’ economy. Canada has a foothold, and future activity is looking bright. Brought to you by Export Development Canada
https://wn.com/Indonesia_A_Key_‘Next’_Market_September_8,_2016
JIMBARAN FISH MARKET IS ONE OF TOP FISH MARKETS IN INDONESIA

JIMBARAN FISH MARKET IS ONE OF TOP FISH MARKETS IN INDONESIA

  • Order:
  • Duration: 2:51
  • Updated: 06 Aug 2016
  • views: 648
videos
Website: https://bit.ly/seektheworld Facebook: https://bit.ly/stwfacebook Instagram: https://bit.ly/stw_instagram Snapchat: https://bit.ly/stwsnapchat Pinterest: https://bit.ly/stwpinterest Merchandise: https://bit.ly/stwstore Photography: http://bit.ly/stwphotography Jimbaran fish market is a bustling spot for locals, business owners and tourists alike, who visit in the early morning to get their hands on the freshest seafood around. Grandfather, father, and I were being guided and educated about that fish market by Balinese Chef - Four Seasons Resorts Bali. We discovered countless trucks from all around the area delivering their fresh seafood to the Jimbaran sellers. Local fishermen usually sell smaller types of fish such as sardines and mackerel, and bigger varieties are often sourced from Kusamba and the Amed area. A huge range of fish is available each morning, and you can even have your purchase grilled on site for a small fee!! With the traditional colourful boats crowding along the shore in the clear morning light and the lively flock of sellers and customers, it’s a spectacular sight. If you arrive at around 6 am, you can see the incredible sight of these vivid Jukung (traditional Balinese canoes) returning to shore after a night at sea. The market is made up of three sections: a wholesale area, an area for selling to the general public, and directly on the beach you can find local fishermen selling their wares. By the way, there is the second video displaying the Balinese cooking class. Share this with your friends, loved ones, families, everyone else.
https://wn.com/Jimbaran_Fish_Market_Is_One_Of_Top_Fish_Markets_In_Indonesia
one of the traditional markets in Indonesia

one of the traditional markets in Indonesia

  • Order:
  • Duration: 3:12
  • Updated: 08 Nov 2016
  • views: 57
videos
https://wn.com/One_Of_The_Traditional_Markets_In_Indonesia
Innovation in emerging markets: 7-Eleven in Indonesia

Innovation in emerging markets: 7-Eleven in Indonesia

  • Order:
  • Duration: 13:57
  • Updated: 20 Oct 2015
  • views: 1863
videos
Henri Honoris, CEO of Indonesia's PT Modern Internasional group, on innovation and reinvention launching the 7-11 convenience store chain in Indonesia.
https://wn.com/Innovation_In_Emerging_Markets_7_Eleven_In_Indonesia
Ross Tinney markets in Bahasa Indonesia

Ross Tinney markets in Bahasa Indonesia

  • Order:
  • Duration: 2:59
  • Updated: 04 Jul 2016
  • views: 274
videos
Sometimes, when you are marketing in a foreign country you must embrace, not only their culture, but their language. So I am doing just that.
https://wn.com/Ross_Tinney_Markets_In_Bahasa_Indonesia
Traditional Markets (Pasar tanjung) in Indonesia

Traditional Markets (Pasar tanjung) in Indonesia

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:07
  • Updated: 06 Jul 2017
  • views: 15
videos
Traditional Markets (Pasar) in Indonesia For generations, Indonesians have bought their food at traditional markets, pasar. The term pasar can refer to a gathering of tukang sayur (vendors who sell off carts which go through residential areas), to a rough, temporary structure where sellers gather in the morning, to the large, multistory buildings run by PD Pasar Jaya, Jakarta's market authority. traditional market pictures Throughout Jakarta, the items sold in pasar are basically the same - fruit, vegetables, meat and fish, spices, dry goods and household items. Selection may vary slightly to better serve the needs of the ethnic groups which live in the area. For example, if the pasar is located near an area where there are many ethnic Indians, they may have more Indian spices or, if there are a lot of Minangkabau people living nearby, more Padang spices will be available.
https://wn.com/Traditional_Markets_(Pasar_Tanjung)_In_Indonesia