- published: 21 Jun 2015
- views: 34856
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.
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...
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
► 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
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
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...
In Indonesian traditional markets is still needed, the traditional market still enjoy doing the Indonesian for reasonable prices
INDONESIA THE LARGEST ECONOMY IN SOUTHEAST ASIA - G20 MEMBER With a population of over 242.3 million, Indonesia is the fourth most populous country in the world and represents a sizable consumer market. In 2012, Indonesia had a gross domestic product (GDP) of $894.9 billion, making it the 16th largest economy in the world. (International Monetary Fund) The Indonesian government plays a significant role in Indonesia's market economy in which it owns over 160 enterprises and sets prices for several goods such as electricity, rice and fuel. Indonesia has the largest economy in Southeast Asia and is a member of both the G20 and APEC (Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation). According to the IMF, Indonesia is the third fastest growing economy in the G20 after India and China. The country's main...
With Indonesia’s economy set to regain its momentum, its expanding, young middle class is the key to sales, according to Jacqueline Yuen, Economist for Asian and Emerging Markets, HKTDC. In fact, over the past five years, Indonesia’s middle class per capita disposable incomes and expenditure saw double digit growth, and Hong Kong companies like G2000 and Bossini have been running franchise operations with value for money products. Inward foreign direct investment has also risen, with Hong Kong’s FDI to the country rising 70% over the past year, says Ms Yuen. Speaker: Jacqueline Yuen, Economist for Asian and Emerging Markets, HKTDC HKTDC Research http://emerging-markets-research.hktdc.com/business-news/article/Asia/Indonesia-Market-Profile/mp/en/1/1X000000/1X00107T.htm