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Retail: Investing in a built-up area

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MEPC and Regus lay claim to ‘total property solution’

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Helios plans business park to rival Brum’s big two

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City set to blossom after LandSecs consent

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The beginning of the end

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PREMIUM‘Political dynasties’ to take center stage again in 2020 elections

first_imgGoogle LOG INDon’t have an account? Register here Forgot Password ? Children of President Joko “Jokowi” Widodo, Vice President Ma’ruf Amin and Cabinet Secretary Pramono Anung are all seeking public office in various regions, yet they deny accusations that they are building political dynasties.Voters of Surakarta in Central Java, Medan in North Sumatra, South Tangerang in Banten and Kediri in East Java are to determine whether the highly connected candidates can fulfill their political ambitions in the Sept. 23 regional elections. The candidates would also be testing whether their fathers can help bring them victory.President Jokowi’s eldest son Gibran Rakabuming Raka announced at the end of 2019 that he would run to be mayor of Surakarta. Jokowi’s son-in-law Bobby Nasution also said he would run for mayor in Medan. Meanwhile, the fourth daughter of the Vice President, Siti Nur Azizah, is running… Facebook Jokowi Maruf-Amin RegionalElections political-dynasty Dynasty Gibran-Rakabuming-Raka Bobby-Nasution election Linkedin Topics : Log in with your social accountlast_img read more

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Millions could die if virus allowed to spread unchecked: UN chief

first_imgGuterres stressed the need for a coordinated global response to contain a “health catastrophe” that already has claimed the lives of more than 9,000 people and infected more than 217,500 around the world.”We need to immediately move away from a situation where each country is undertaking its own health strategies to one that ensures, in full transparency, a coordinated global response, including helping countries that are less prepared to tackle the crisis,” he said.Guterres appealed to Group of 20 nations to help out.”A wealthy country must not be convinced that it has only to deal with its own citizens,” he said. “My very strong appeal to the G20 is to have a particular concern with African countries and others in the developing world. Millions of people could die from the new coronavirus, particularly in poor countries, if it is allowed to spread unchecked, UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres warned Thursday, appealing for a coordinated global response to the pandemic.”If we let the virus spread like wildfire — especially in the most vulnerable regions of the world — it would kill millions of people,” Guterres said.”Global solidarity is not only a moral imperative, it is in everyone’s interests,” he said. Topics :center_img “We must absolutely be strong in supporting them because the virus will come, is coming to them,” the UN chief said. “If that support is denied, we could have catastrophic consequences.”We could have millions of people dying and this is absolutely unacceptable.”Guterres urged governments to give “the strongest support to the multilateral effort to fight the virus, led by the World Health Organization, whose appeals must be fully met.””The health catastrophe makes clear that we are only as strong as the weakest health system,” he said.In terms of support for the global economy, Guterres said the focus should be on helping the most vulnerable: low income workers and small and medium-sized businesses.”That means wage support, insurance, social protection, preventing bankruptcies and job loss,” he said.Financial facilities are needed to support countries in difficulty, he said, adding that the IMF, World Bank and other international institutions have a key role to play.”And we must refrain from the temptation of resorting to protectionism,” he said. “This is the time to dismantle trade barriers and re-establish supply chains.”last_img read more

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UK reports record 381 coronavirus deaths, including 13-year-old boy

first_imgTopics : Some 25,150 people have now tested positive for the virus in Britain, including Prime Minister Boris Johnson.As of 5:00 p.m. (1600 GMT) on March 30, 1,789 people have died, the health ministry said on its Twitter page.But data published by the Office for National Statistics (ONS) for England and Wales on Tuesday revealed that the true toll could be 24 percent higher.The government figures cover those who have been taken to hospital and tested for the virus whereas the ONS data is for deaths in the community where COVID-19 is suspected. Britain reported a record daily coronavirus toll of 381 on Tuesday, including a 13-year-old boy, more than double the number of nationwide deaths posted in the previous 24 hours.The boy, who died Monday at King’s College Hospital in London, is believed to be Britain’s youngest confirmed death in the coronavirus pandemic, with relatives saying he had no underlying illnesses.The country’s previous highest daily toll was 260, recorded on Saturday, with the number dropping to 180 on Monday. ‘Green shoots’The government last Monday ordered a three-week lockdown, shutting non-essential shops and services to help reduce contacts and relieve the burden on the National Health Service.Stephen Powis, medical director for the NHS in England, said that despite the latest fatality figures, overall there were “green shoots” because the rate of infections was slowing.But he added: “It’s really important not to read too much into this. It’s early days. We’re not out of the woods,” he told a daily briefing on the government response to the outbreak.”And it’s really important that we keep complying with those [social distancing] instructions.”Cambridge University professor David Spiegelhalter agreed that “great caution” was needed in interpreting daily figures.”The extreme day-to-day variation in reported COVID-19 deaths is far more than we would expect from chance variability and must be due to reporting practices,” he said.”Some deaths occurred many days ago, and there seems to be fewer reported over the weekend.”Scientists say the full effects of the lockdown are expected to be seen in two to three weeks, with predictions that life may not return to normal for at least six months.Britain has braced for an expected surge in coronavirus cases, including setting up a 4,000-bed field hospital at a giant London exhibition center — one of four across the country.But senior minister Michael Gove said there was “not a fixed date like Easter when you know that the peak will come”. The boy’s family said Ismail Mohamed Abdulwahab “started showing symptoms and had difficulties breathing” before he was admitted to hospital.”He was put on a ventilator and then put into an induced coma but sadly died yesterday morning,” they said through a family friend, Mark Stephenson, adding: “We are beyond devastated.”Johnson told the cabinet via video link that the rising toll “showed the vital importance of the public continuing to stick to the social distancing guidance which has been put in place by the government.””The situation is going to get worse before it gets better — but it will get better,” he added.last_img read more

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COVID-19: Jakarta’s satellite areas extend mobility restrictions for two weeks

first_imgRidwan claimed that the infection rate in the areas, especially in Bogor and Depok, had decreased by 38.5 percent since the restrictions were first imposed.Read also: COVID-19: West Java health agency predicts cases will continue to climb amid PSBBHowever, he said Bekasi had continued to record more COVID-19 cases in the past few weeks, prompting the administration to further extend the restrictions.“ The PSBB has managed to stem the spread of COVID-19,” Ridwan said. He went on to say that the West Java administration would also evaluate the results of the PSBB enforced in the provincial capital of Bandung and its surrounding areas of Cimahi city, Sumedang regency, Bandung regency and West Bandung regency.The administration will decide whether to extend the restrictions in the areas, together known as Greater Bandung, by next week, he added.Jakarta and West Java have recorded the highest numbers of COVID-19 infections in Indonesia, with 3,869 cases and 951 cases, respectively, out of the official country’s tally of 9,096 cases as of Monday.The fatalities recorded in the two provinces combined also make up more than half of the official nationwide death toll of 765, with Jakarta reporting 367 deaths and West Java reporting 78 deaths from the disease.Read also: Greater Jakarta to expand restrictions as existing measures deemed ineffectiveAs of Monday, there were over 39,043 people under surveillance (ODP) and 4,373 patients under treatment (PDP) suspected of having been infected by COVID-19.ODP and PDP are official designations Indonesia is using to differentiate people according to the symptoms they present and their travel history.The West Java administration has carried out more than 100,000 rapid COVID-19 tests in the region so far, in which 2,000 cases turned out to be positive.“We’ll follow up on the results using PCR [polymerase chain reaction] tests,” Ridwan said.Topics : Large-scale social restrictions (PSBB) in Jakarta’s satellite cities and regencies of Bogor, Depok and Bekasi in West Java will be extended for two weeks to further flatten the region’s COVID-19 infection curve.“We have decided that the PSBB in [the areas] will be extended by 14 days starting Wednesday,” West Java Governor Ridwan Kamil said in statement on Monday.Bogor municipality and regency, Depok as well as Bekasi municipality and regency have imposed partial lockdowns since April 15, following in the footsteps of the capital city, the hardest-hit by COVID-19 in the country.last_img read more

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Stranded by coronavirus, a Russian family traveling in Indonesia busks to survive

first_imgA family of Russian tourists visiting Mataram in West Nusa Tenggara have started busking and begging for money to survive since they are unable to fly home as a result of coronavirus restrictions in their country.Mataram Immigration Office head Syahrifullah said officials had detained the family — 29-year-old Mikhail, 28-year-old Ekaterina and their 2-year-old daughter Serafima — after a video showing them busking at Kebon Roek traditional market went viral on social media.The video showed Mikhail playing an accordion in front of the market to the amusement of passersby, while Ekaterina swayed next to him while carrying their daughter. “They busked, begged for money from locals and used the money to buy food. We tracked them down after receiving reports from residents,” Syahrifullah said on Thursday as quoted by kompas.com.He said the family had all the necessary documents and permits to stay in Indonesia. However, they were detained due to their busking activities.”Even though they are not allowed to busk, beg or make money here, we gave them leniency due to the COVID-19 pandemic,” he said. “If it wasn’t for the COVID-19 outbreak, I would have carried out stricter actions.”Mikhail said his family could not return home because Russia had imposed a nationwide lockdown in response to its coronavirus outbreak. “We traveled in Malaysia before flying to Indonesia and we initially planned to spend only two days here and return afterward,” he said, “However, Malaysia imposed a lockdown so we decided to go to Bali [through West Nusa Tenggara].”Mikhail said he busked in Bali but police officers forbade it. “We only have money for a month’s stay in Bali. So we decided to go back to West Nusa Tenggara to find opportunities to busk. But we could not do it here either.”Despite the challenges, he said locals had shown generosity and friendliness to his family.Syahrifullah said that Mikhail and his family would be transported to the Russian Consulate General in Bali.”We’ve communicated with the Russian Consulate General. The officials said they would support the family until they could return to Russia,” he said. “All flights and ferries from Lombok to Bali and vice versa have been canceled except for logistics, but we gave the family leniency to cross.”He said the family had been tested for COVID-19 and the results came back negative. (nal)Topics :last_img read more