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Doing Business in Indonesia 2012 (Inglês)

Doing Business in Indonesia 2012 is the second subnational report of the doing business series in Indonesia. In 2010, quantitative indicators on business regulations were analyzed for 14 cities: Balikpapan, Banda Aceh, Bandung, Denpasar, Jakarta, Makassar, Manado, Palangka Raya, Palembang, Pekanbaru, Semarang, Surabaya, Surakarta, and Yogyakarta. This year, doing business in Indonesia 2012 documents improvements in the 14 cities previously measured and expands the analysis to 6 new cities across the nation: Batam, Gorontalo, Jambi, Mataram, Medan, and Pontianak. Doing business investigates the regulations that enhance business activity and those that constrain it. Regulations affecting 3 stages of the life of a business are measured at the subnational level in Indonesia: starting a business, dealing with construction permits, and registering property. These indicators were selected because they cover areas of local jurisdiction or practice. The indicators are used to identify business reforms and the extent to which these have been effective in simplifying the procedures, saving time, and lowering the cost of doing business. The data in doing business in Indonesia 2012 are current as of July 2011.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2012/01/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de Trabalho

  • No. do relatório

    74674

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Indonésia,

  • Região

    Leste Asiático e Pacífico,

  • Data de divulgação

    2013/01/20

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Doing Business in Indonesia 2012

  • Palavras-chave

    construction permit;Cost of Doing Business;regulatory environment for business;access to foreign market;impact of policy reforms;effect of regulation;limited liability company;quality of infrastructure;statutory time limit;credit information system;Business Regulation;probability of repayment;Rule of Law;incentive for creditor;minimum capital requirement;protection of creditor;cost of debt;costs of regulation;degree of subjectivity;Open Data Initiative;building permit process;body of law;law and regulation;quality and relevance;regulation of entry;lower interest rate;obstacles to growth;product market regulation;global economic slowdown;barriers to trade;barrier to entry;employment in cities;debt recovery tribunal;simple average;formal sector;property value;reform committee;Business Registration;local license;local branch;fee schedule;collateral law;Macroeconomic Stability;medium-size enterprise;entry regulation;informal sector;national regulation;trade license;building construction;social security;business license;trade performance;research show;license requirement;government use;average cost;contract enforcement;cross-country correlation;Labor Market;reform effort;real output;property right;business environment;creating job;Business Climate;quantitative indicators;investment climate;electricity connection;administrative requirement;corporate lawyer;employment opportunities;registration procedure;average productivity;global demand;local law;excessive bureaucracy;entry cost;Job Creation;employment opportunity;relative ranking;take-up rate;global economy;regulatory system;legal practitioner;institutional environment;bank risk;exit process;comparative advantage;quantitative data;labor regulation;trade volume;customs efficiency;credit source;aggregate productivity;high ratio;academic rigor;bankruptcy reform;creditor right;Company Law;credit registry;economic climate;equal access;local entrepreneur;credit bureaus;ethnic origin;permit system;labor skills;regulatory barrier;government control;business enterprise;regulatory goal;high correlation;Labor Law;human capital;business community;domestic businesses;price control;regulatory process;pioneering work;business survey;global coverage;quantitative measure;red tape;capital participation;monitoring progress;administrative burden;political will;business opportunity;regulatory procedure;price liberalization;macroeconomic stabilization;standard procedure;private-sector development;Public-Private Partnership;property deal;transfer fee;human rights;benchmarking exercise;learning framework;city planning;legal dispute;tax rate;electricity indicator;local agency;administrative efficiency;telephone network;commercial building;cost structure;company registration;high performance;Tax Exemption;total tax;online system;tax cut;efficient practices;subsequent years;high entry;lower price;bankruptcy judge;research focus;interest group;property development;labor shortage;poor infrastructure;regulatory practice;business expansion;local regulation;Property title;city business;regulatory burden;economic competitiveness;sustainable urban;production increase;business start-ups;educated workforce;applicable law;subsidiary right;selection criterion;geographical diversity;local jurisdiction;national reform;legal system;social inclusion;economic investment;methodological approach;principal component;information sources;regulatory regime;macroeconomic performance;

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