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Cahyani Endahayu

Cahyani Endahayu is a partner in the Mergers & Acquisitions Practice Group. Her work includes handling the corporate/licensing, compliance and day-to-day work of several of the Firm’s major clients and providing corporate, compliance and advisory support services to other clients in relation to corporate/commercial issues. She has advised a wide range of domestic and international clients across various industry sectors, including pharmaceutical and retail/trading.

Indonesia’s Consumer Protection Law generally takes a light-handed approach to protection of consumer interests. It generally seeks to lay out the principles for protecting consumers’ interests, leaving detailed regulations to the regulators and to industry self-governance. However, it does list specific types of clauses that are prohibited. Anyone who includes prohibited clauses in an agreement would be subject to the threat of criminal penalty of up to five years imprisonment or a fine of up to IDR 2 billion (around USD 130,000). Given these risks, it is crucial for any consumer-facing business to understand what types of clauses are actually prohibited and how it can ensure that it is compliant with these prohibitions.

On 30 August 2022, the Indonesian House of Representatives agreed to pass a law ratifying the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership, the largest regional free trade agreement outside the World Trade Organization — involving 10 ASEAN countries and five non-ASEAN countries, i.e., China, New Zealand, Australia, Japan and South Korea. With the passing of this law, which still requires promulgation by the President, RCEP is set to come into force for Indonesia, possibly before the end of the year.

This report, the third in our Asia Pacific Business Renewal Series, explores how digital transformation (DX) has become a driving force in business decision making, and how it will shape the business landscape over the decade to come. As companies respond to shifting demand patterns and propel their DX agenda, the conversation turns to areas such as managing emerging risks, creating value from new technologies and aligning DX efforts with business renewal.

On 22 October 2020, the Minister of Health (MOH) issued MOH Regulation No. 28 of 2020 on the Procurement of Vaccines for Corona Virus Disease 2019 (“COVID-19”) (“MOH Regulation 28”). MOH Regulation 28 is an implementing regulation of the Presidential Regulation No. 99 on the Procurement of COVID-19 Vaccine and Vaccination of COVID-19 (“PR 99”). We have addressed some of the key takeaways under PR 99 in our previous client alert. You can find the link to the client alert here.

MOH Regulation 28 regulates on four main themes of COVID-19 vaccine procurement:  (i) types and amount of vaccine for procurement, (ii) procedure for procurement of vaccines, (iii) procedure for payment for vaccines and (iv) guidance and supervision on the procurement of vaccines.

As stipulated under PR 99, MOH has appointed PT Bio Farma (Persero) (“Bio Farma”) as the state-owned enterprise that will lead the procurement and distribution of COVID-19 vaccine in Indonesia. MOH Regulation 28 applies for all COVID-19 vaccines yet to come, not limited to the one that is being developed under the partnership between Government of Indonesia (GOI) (i.e., through Bio Farma) and Sinovac.

Click to read Digital healthcare, a globally booming market, has been catalyzed by the events of COVID-19. In Asia Pacific, in particular, a rapidly expanding population, an empowered and tech-savvy middle class and physician shortage has created the perfect conditions for digital health innovation. A new era of digital healthcare…

On 5 October 2020, the Parliament approved the job creation law (RUU Cipta Kerja, commonly known as the “Omnibus Law”). The Omnibus Law amends a number of existing laws. On 5 October 2020, the Parliament approved the job creation law (RUU Cipta Kerja, commonly known as the “Omnibus Law“). The…

In brief On 5 October 2020, the Parliament approved the job creation law (RUU Cipta Kerja, commonly known as the “Omnibus Law”). The Omnibus Law amends a number of existing laws, including the following: Law No. 7 of 2014 on Trade (“Trade Law”) Law No. 39 of 2009 on Special…