Bung Marco,
Kalau Jepang maju sekali setelah kalah perang, dan Tiongkok maju sekali
setelah Deng berkuasa. Dimulai dengan membebaskan industri militernya yang
banyak ahli2nya, untuk membuat product yang laku di pasaran.
Di Indonesia tampaknya PT. PAL dari angkatan laut yang maju. Kalau bisa
diadakan consortium dengan perusahaan lain yang juga sedang membuat kapal2,
dan juga dengan Krakatau Steel, dan kementerian Kelautan untuk membuat
kapal2 penangkap ikan, cool storage, pabrik2 pengolahan makanan dalam
kaleng dari ikan, kemudian paling sedikit ada jaminan pembelian dari
Angkatan Darat, Laut dan Udara, dan semua financien, tenaga anggota
consortium dipusatkan, mestinya bisa berhasil.
Teman saya, 80 tahun, dipanggil kembali oleh bossnya, dijadikan penasehat
direktur2 pembuatan pelabuhan dan pembuatan kapal penangkap ikan, tetapi
sekarang tidak boleh hubungan dengan orang2 di bawah direktur. Dulu dia
kepala pabrik, mulai dari mengepalai babat hutan bangun pabrik,  kemudian
kepala development, kemudian kepala perusahaan, kemudian komisaris
perusahaan, mendampingi bossnya kalau berunding dengan menteri2.
Sebelumnya dia pernah kerja sebagai instructeur di Angkatan Laut. Ada bekas
anak buahnya sudah jadi KASAL.
Di Indonesia masih ada orang yang hebat. Di bidang tanaman ada Greg
Hambali. (bisa lihat di Google)
Pengalengan ikan tidak ada masalah. Di Indonesia banyak ahlinya, yang dulu
kerja di perusahaan Mantrust, yang jadi besar supply ABRI. Ada teman ex
Mantrust, dai pengalengan jamur, krja di pengalengan boontjis untuk Jerman.
Dari Diaspora banyak yang pernah jadi pejabat tinggi di perusahaan asing
dan prof. di Universitas.
Puluhan tahun ketinggalan, kalau tidak terkejar, terus akan
makin ketinggalan dari negara2 lain. Ya, untuk mengejar, paling cepat, beli
teknologi baru yang langsung bisa dipakai untuk mendapat keuntungan, yang
dapat dipakai selanjutnya.
Utang, kalau dipakai unuk menghasilkan barang yang menghasilkan keuntungan,
ya harus dilakukan. Kalau idak bagaiman mau hasilkan keuntungan lewat
produk tsb. ?
Orang Belanda pernah bilang pada saya, orang Indonesia itu banyak yang jadi
nabi2. Saya tanya, apa maksud dia. Dia tertawa, bilang, nabi itu di
negerinya sendiri kan dimusuhi, tetapi di negeri lain dihargai. Dia tertawa
lagi bilang, kita di Belanda ini kan untung dapat lulusan2 dari Indonesia,
tidak usah ongkosi orang dari Indoneia sekolah dari SD sampai
universitas...., tinggal pakai.
KH

On 19 June 2017 at 07:05, Marco 45665 <comoprim...@gmail.com> wrote:

> ...and The reason lies in THE HEAVEN ABOVE ......... which seems to be
> THE IMPOSSIBLE DREAM for being a country & Society of " Innovation -
> Driven Economy " ... unless or without being back to the Basic... > for
> being WELL EDUCATED NATION  ...
>
>
>
>
> ‚Äč
>
>
>  " *Innovation-Driven Economy *Country
>
> On 19 June 2017 at 03:20, B.DORPI P. <bdo...@indopetroleum.com> wrote:
>
>> https://www.indonesia-investments.com/news/news-columns/diff
>> icult-for-indonesia-to-become-an-innovation-driven-economy/item7920
>>
>> 17 June 2017
>>
>> *Difficult for Indonesia to Become an Innovation-Driven Economy*
>> <https://www.indonesia-investments.com/tag/item31?tag=236>
>>
>> *A new report shows Indonesia lacks behind its regional peers in terms of
>> innovation.* This is a concern because it means Indonesia's workforce is *not
>> equipped with the skills, knowledge or health that are necessary to be
>> innovation-driven.*
>>
>> Therefore, the Indonesian government needs to remain focused on *enhancing
>> the quality of education and healthcare*. Innovation is widely regarded
>> as a driver of economic growth and development.
>>
>> In the Global Innovation Index (GII) 2017, which is published by Cornell
>> University, INSEAD, and the World Intellectual Property Organization
>> (WIPO), *Indonesia is ranked 87th (out a total of 127 economies around
>> the world).* Southeast Asia's largest economy only rose one spot
>> compared to the preceding edition (that was published one year ago). What
>> makes even a worse impression is that Indonesia lacks behind its ASEAN
>> member nations in terms of innovation with the exception of Cambodia.
>>
>> *Singapore is among the world's most innovation-driven economies, being
>> ranked 7th.* Other ASEAN nations that outperform Indonesia in the
>> ranking are *Malaysia (37th), Vietnam (47th), Thailand (51st), Brunei
>> (71st), and the Philippines (73rd).*
>>
>> GII, which aims to capture the multi-dimensional facets of innovation by
>> providing a rich database of detailed metrics for 127 economies, has been
>> tracking innovation across the globe for the past decade.
>>
>> Based on the report Indonesia is having difficulty to tackle classic
>> problems including government regulations, the low level of people's
>> education, weak development of research and development (R&D) and the lack
>> of awareness of utilizing patents.
>>
>> *Indonesia is regarded weak in terms of government and private
>> institutions' ability to innovate (being ranked 120 and 130, respectively).*
>>
>> *Regarding three subcomponents - political climate, regulations, and
>> business - Indonesia is ranked below 80 for all of them.*
>>
>> M. Faisal, Director of Research at Core Indonesia, says these weak
>> rankings reflect matters that heavily influence (negatively) the Indonesian
>> economy. While, Indonesia's industries should have already reached an
>> advanced level due to innovation-driven developments, the reality is that 
>> *Indonesian
>> industries are stuck somewhere* in the middle.
>>
>> Regarding the subcomponent *'regulations that encourage innovation'
>> Indonesia is only ranked 126th.* Faisal said it shows the difficulty to
>> create a climate that is conducive for innovation.
>>
>> Josua Pardede, Economist at Bank Permata, said the difficulty of boosting
>> innovation in Indonesia is that it is *highly related to local culture.
>> It is not the culture of the Indonesian people to be innovative* and
>> this causes a big delay in innovation. Therefore, the GII report should be
>> taken as an important warning.
>>
>> A key reason that blocks innovation in Indonesia is the overall *low
>> level of education.* Moreover, the government spends too little of its
>> annual budget on research and development.
>>
>> While governments in countries like Singapore and Vietnam spend about *2.5
>> percent* of their gross domestic product (GDP) on research and
>> development, the figure for Indonesia is only *0.2 percent* of GDP.
>>
>> This is partly to blame for the general *weak skills and knowledge of
>> Indonesian workers.*
>>
>> Therefore, Bhima Yudistira, Economist at Indef, says the key solution
>> would be government efforts to boost vocational education and training
>> sector.
>>
>>
>>
>>
>>
>>
>>
>>
>>
>>
>>
>
>

Kirim email ke