So far, Indonesia has recorded 181 deaths, more than any other Southeast Asian country. Its fatality rate is also one of the highest in the world. Researchers suggest the main reason for the high rate is probably a lack of testing, resulting in many cases going undetected.
All data correspond to number of cases as of 12:00 UTC+7 same day.
The positive cases first confirmed in March are not the first Indonesians to have been infected with the SARS-CoV-2 virus. In January, an Indonesian maid in Singapore contracted the virus from her employer.
A man from the Netherlands may have been the first confirmed coronavirus patient in Indonesia when he fell ill there in January. He was treated in three hospitals while he was ill in East Java in January 2020.
An 11-year-old girl who died at the Slamet Martodirdjo Hospital in Pamekasan in Madura Island in East Java on March 20 has been confirmed as the youngest COVID-19 fatality in the country.
The first confirmed death of coronavirus in the country occurred on 11 March 2020. However, one of Telkom employees died on 3 March when tested positive COVID-19 on 14 March and also infecting his wife and child.
The Indonesian government evacuated 243 Indonesian nationals from Wuhan, China. The repatriated Indonesians were placed under quarantine in the Natuna Islands but were not tested as they were asymptomatic.
9 Indonesians on board the Diamond Princess tested positive for the virus and were moved to treatment facilities in Japan. The Indonesian government repatriated and then quarantined the remaining 68 crew members, along with the 188 from the World Dream, onto the uninhabited Sebaru Kecil Island in the Thousand Islands off the coast of Jakarta.
President Joko Widodo confirmed the first two cases of COVID-19 in the country in a televised statement. According to the Minister of Health Terawan Agus Putranto, the patients contracted the virus from an infected Japanese person in Depok who later tested positive in Malaysia. Both Indonesian patients were subsequently hospitalized at Sulianti Saroso Infection Center Hospital, North Jakarta.
As of 6 March, Indonesia had only tested 450 individuals out of its 270 million population.
One of the crew evacuated from the Diamond Princess was suspected of contracting the disease and was subsequently transferred to an isolation unit at Persahabatan Central General Hospital, East Jakarta.
A 50-year-old woman from Jakarta tested positive in Melbourne, Australia. She began showing symptoms two days after flying to Perth from Jakarta on 27 February and saw a GP four days after arriving in Melbourne on 2 March.
The government of Indonesia announced two more confirmed cases. One patient was infected through close contact with case #1, the other patient being a crew member of the Diamond Princess.
Indonesia confirmed 13 new cases of COVID-19 infection, 2 of them being foreigners. The Indonesian government decided not to disclose the detection location of the patient and the treatment facility used.
2 patients who were previously confirmed to be positive were subsequently reported as negative, substantiating an explanation made by an Indonesian government representative. The two patients were to be discharged, should further test confirm their negative status.
Indonesia confirmed 8 new cases of COVID-19 infection, 2 of them foreigners.
A suspected COVID-19 patient fleed from Persahabatan Central General Hospital. She was later confirmed as positive of the virus and has returned to the hospital.
Case #25 died due to complications of the disease. The victim was a British national and died in Bali's hospital.
Indonesia confirmed 7 new cases of COVID-19 infection, all of them imported cases.
The Indonesian government announced 38 new cases of COVID-19, bringing the total number of infections to 172.
1 case recovered, adding to a total of 9 cases recovered.
2 patients died (1 in Semarang and another one still unknown), in a total of 7 deaths.
There are mistakes in the counting of the deaths. The minister of health reported that the total number of the death is still 5, the same as that on 14 March while two new deaths were reported in the early morning by Governor of Central Java and Governor of Banten. The total number of deaths should be 7.
Indonesia confirmed 55 new cases of COVID-19 infection, bringing the total up to 227 cases.
12 patients died, the number of deaths has now increased to 19. The 19 fatalities mean that Indonesia has now recorded the highest death toll among Southeast Asian countries hit by the coronavirus to date. Indonesia's case fatality rate has reached 8.37% which is double the world case fatality rate (4.07%).
7 Indonesians in India tested positive for COVID-19 were a part of a 10-member team who travelled to Karimnagar for a religious tour.
After 2 positive cases, Governor of West Kalimantan Sutarmidji declares an "extraordinary event" until further notice.
Joko Widodo announces 7 critical points (mass rapid tests, incentive for medical personnel, involve religious people, stop exporting medical equipment, stop holiday, incentive for small and medium enterprises, increase food stocks) to accelerate the elimination of COVID-19 outbreak in Indonesia.
Indonesia announced 82 new cases, bringing the total to 309 cases. However, it is revised to 308 cases.
4 more patients in DKI Jakarta announced cured from COVID-19.
President Joko Widodo and wife, Iriana, tested negative on the COVID-19 test.
Indonesian Chief of Police Idham Azis publishes notice for all policeman to disperse crowds anywhere at anytime, including restaurants, matrimony and religious services, and to deny permits for large events 
Indonesia announced 60 new cases, bringing the total to 369 cases. Indonesia also announced 17 recovered and 32 deaths, an increase of 7 deaths.
Indonesia Minister of State-Owned Enterprises Erick Thohir that Indonesia has enough drugs for 60,000 COVID-19 patients, and by the end of March could supply up to 4.7 million face masks.
President Joko Widodo instructed his officials to shift budgetary priorities. Less prioritized budgets from the state budget (APBN) and regional budget (APBD) are to be reallocated to fund government efforts in combating the coronavirus pandemic, increasing the safety net for Indonesians, and to incentivize small and medium businesses. He also promised to begin deploying rapid coronavirus testing, prioritizing South Jakarta as the worst-hit area.
Anies Baswedan declares a state of emergency in Jakarta for the next 14 days (2 April). Anies also urged businesses to suspend operations, and he urged all stakeholders to take drastic actions to prevent the spread of the disease during the state of emergency.
Mayor of Bogor, Bima Arya has tested positive for COVID-19 after a trip to Turkey. Bima and all officials who went on the trip will comply with health protocols that include a minimum 14-day isolation at Bogor Senior Hospital.
One person died after having a fever and headaches. The victim, a Russian citizen, died in his boarding house on Jalan Bukit Tunggal Gang 5, West Denpasar.
Indonesia announced 81 new cases, totalling 450 cases of COVID-19 infection. Indonesia also announced 20 recovered and 38 deaths, an increase of 6 deaths since 20 March 2020.
Indonesia Medical Association (IDI) announced 6 doctors (dr Toni Daniel Silitonga; dr Ucok Martin SpP; dr Djoko Judodjoko, SpB; dr Hadio Ali SpS; dr Laurentius P, SpKJ; dr Adi Mirsaputra SpTHT) have contracted COVID-19.
Indonesia announced 64 new cases, a total of 514 cases. Indonesia also announced 29 recovered and 48 deaths. An increase of 10 deaths with a death rate of 9.33%, which was the biggest death rate so far.
Indonesia announced 65 new cases, bringing the total to 579 cases. Indonesia also announced 30 recovered and 49 deaths.
President Joko Widodo announced the cancellation of the annual national examination (Ujian Nasional) for all education levels, except Vocational High School (Sekolah Menengah Kejuruan, SMK) that has been done in almost half of all schools in the country. He also announced measures to ease motorcycle loans for one year.
Indonesia confirmed 107 more cases, 686 in total.
Indonesia confirmed 105 more cases and corrected the data from the previous day. It should have said 685, while the previous day's data recorded 686. One patient's name was mistakenly registered in two hospitals. The total number of cases becomes 790.
Indonesia announced 103 new cases, bringing the total number to 893.
Researchers have estimated that there could be tens of thousands of hidden infections across the country.
40 tonnes of medical equipment from China transported to Jakarta.
Indonesia confirmed 153 new positive cases, 1,046 in total. They also announced 9 deaths and 11 recoveries.
Indonesia confirmed 129 new cases, bringing the total number to 1,414.
Jokowi orders large-scale social restrictions coupled with 'civil emergency' policies.
Indonesia confirmed 114 new cases, 1,528 in total.
30,000 prisoners are planned to be released early to curb spread of COVID-19 inside jails. 
President Joko Widodo declared public health emergency and invoked the police to enforce large-scale social distancing policy , in addition to allocating Rp405 trillion for eradication of COVID-19 and cushioning of social and economical effects due to the pandemic, and announced stimulus for the low-middle class society. 
Indonesia confirmed 149 new cases, bringing the total number to 1,677.
Young woman living in Depok, Indonesia. Came into contact with a Japanese national (who later tested positive in Malaysia) in late-February. Confirmed household transmission or person-to person spread.
Person Under Monitoring (PUM) or Orang Dalam Pemantauan (ODP) – is a person who does not show symptoms or has fever and/or coughing or flu, and has traveled from other countries or regions in Indonesia that are believed to have COVID-19 human transmission or has been in contact with a PUS or a positive COVID-19 case. A PUM may be allowed a stay-at-home quarantine for 14 days with constant inspection.
Patient Under Supervision (PUS) or Pasien Dalam Pengawasan (PDP) – is a sick PUM showing symptoms of mild to severe pneumonia or who is positive after a rapid test. He or she may be treated at a hospital or quarantined at a government-appointed facility.
A PUS is then categorized as a positive COVID-19 case if a swab or PCR (polymerase chain reaction) test produce positive results. Due to lower accuracy and fear of false positives, a positive rapid test is not counted into the official number of cases.
On the other hand, the provincial government of Jakarta and a few other provinces define PUM and PUS as follows.
PUM is a person who shows symptoms of fever (>38 °C (100 °F)) or has a history of fever or ARI without pneumonia and has a history of travel to an infected country or another region in Indonesia or contact with a positive COVID-19 case in the last 14 days.
PUS is a person who shows symptoms of fever (>38 °C (100 °F)) or has a history of fever, ARI, and mild to severe pneumonia, and has a history of travel to an infected country or another region in Indonesia or contact with a positive COVID-19 case in the last 14 days.
An additional 50 to 70 people were put under surveillance after coming into contact with the first two confirmed COVID-19 patients. This number includes those who had visited Rumah Sakit Mitra Keluarga Depok, the hospital the two confirmed patients were previously admitted to before being transferred to North Jakarta.
A 37-year-old man who died in a hospital in Semarang suspected of having COVID-19 reportedly tested negative, and was instead afflicted by swine flu, probably picked up from recent travels to Spain.
Similarly, in West Sumatra, two people who returned from a foreign country died at Padang's Hospital (Indonesia: Rumah Sakit Umum Pusat Dr. M. Djamil). On 13 March, a woman who was being treated as a suspect to have contracted COVID-19 after returning from Umrah has died in Padang's hospital. On 16 March, a 47-year-old man from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia landed at Minangkabau International Airport with a fever and showing symptoms of COVID-19. He was subsequently hospitalized at Padang's hospital and then died on the same day.
Indonesia banned all flights from and to Mainland China starting from 5 February. The government also stopped giving free visa and visa on arrival for Chinese nationals. Those who live or have stayed in Mainland China in the previous 14 days have been barred from entering or transiting through Indonesia. Indonesians are discouraged from travelling to China.
The Ministry of Health ordered the installation of thermal scanners for at least 135 airport gates and port docks, and announced that provisioning over 100 hospitals with isolation rooms (to WHO-recommended standards) would begin. Starting on 4 March, Jakarta MRT also began scanning the temperature of passengers entering the stations and denying access to those with symptoms of high fever. After the first victim died, the Indonesian government admitted that they have difficulties in detect incoming imported cases on airports, doing contact tracing and also location history for each case.
On 14 March, the government of Indonesia declared the coronavirus outbreak in Indonesia as a national disaster.
On 15 March, Joko Widodo has called on all Indonesians to practice what epidemiologists call social distancing to slow the spread of COVID-19 in the country. Indonesian tax authorities announced that they will move back the tax reporting deadline to 30 April 2020.
On 16 March, the Ministry of State-Owned Enterprises instructed its employees ages 50 and above to work from home. President Joko Widodo also clarified that the decision to implement lockdown on cities or regencies are only to be made after consultation with the central government. On the same day, as schools are closing in some regions, Minister of Education Nadiem Makarim announced readiness of the Ministry of Education to assist schools in online learning by providing free teaching platforms. Minister of Finance Sri Mulyani announced a shifting of infrastructure budget of 1 trillion IDR into healthcare and pandemic prevention.
Former Asian Games athletes village turned into COVID-19 hospital
On 18 March, the government launching covid19.go.id site, an official source of accurate information on controlling the spread of coronavirus in Indonesia. On the same day, The Ministry of Finance also announced that Kemayoran Athletes Village, a former athlete's housing for the 2018 Asian Games will be converted to house COVID-19 patients who show only mild symptoms after consultation from doctors . The conversion was officially completed on 23 March 
On 19 March, Bank of Indonesia decided to slash the bank rate to 4.5%, in addition to 6 other fiscal policies, in the attempt to shore up the economy amidst the COVID-19 crisis.
On 27 March, the government is mulling over a plan to ban this year's Idul Fitri mudik (exodus) to prevent city dwellers from spreading the coronavirus to towns and villages across the archipelago.
On 30 March, Jokowi refuses to impose lockdown on Jakarta. Bus routes connecting Jakarta and other cities and provinces will remain open following the cancellation of a plan to temporarily suspend operations of Greater Jakarta-based intercity and interprovincial (AKAP) buses.
On 31 March, Indonesia announces Rp 405 trillion COVID-19 budget, anticipates a 5% deficit in a historic move. The government will allocate Rp 75 trillion for healthcare spending, Rp 110 trillion for social protection and Rp 70.1 trillion for tax incentives and credit for enterprises. The biggest chunk, Rp 150 trillion, will be set aside for economic recovery programs including credit restructuring and financing for small and medium businesses.
On 12 March, acting Aceh governor Nova Iriansyah advised Acehnese to stay away from vices and activities that are incompatible with religious and Islamic sharia values.
On 15 March, due to the rapid rise of the number of coronavirus infections in the country, the province of Aceh decided to close schools until further notice.
On 16 March, the city of Sabang started to implement travel restrictions to forbid foreign visitors from travelling to their city.
On 20 March, Nova Iriansyah declared a "province-scale" state of emergency in Aceh for 71 days, lasting until 29 May.
On 15 March, Governor of BantenWahidin Halim declares "extraordinary event" and decides to close all schools for 2 weeks.
On 13 March, the city of Solo in Central Java decided to close all primary schools (SD) and junior high school's (SMP) for next 2 weeks, after three positive cases are found in the city. The mayor of Solo F. X. Hadi Rudyatmo has also declared that the area is under "extraordinary event". On the same day, the Regency of Sragen decided to close all schools from kindergarten to junior high school throughout the regency for at least a week, while closure of senior high school in the regency would be decided by the provincial government.
On 14 March, Central Java governor Ganjar Pranowo decided to close all kindergarten to junior high schools at the province. High schools would remain open during the examination season. The city of Salatiga followed the same decision on 15 March. The city government would also provide a total of Rp. 3 billion for medical support.
On 25 March, the governor announced that schools under control of the provincial government will postpone their opening until 13 April.
On 26 March, the city of Solo, Semarang, Salatiga, and Sukoharjo Regency announced that kindergarten, primary, and junior high school's opening will be postponed until 13 April.
On 27 March, despite statements from President Jokowi that lockdowns are the authority of the central government, mayor of Tegal Dedy Yon Supriyono announced that Tegal will be on lockdown. He ordered that 49 road access to the city to be barricaded with movable concrete barriers, and visitors from outside will be thoroughly checked and have to undergone a 14-day quarantine period. On the other hand, the Governor of Central Java Ganjar Pranowo insisted that the blockade will only happen at some part of the city of Tegal, not on the whole city.
Location of reported COVID-19 cases in Jakarta as of 2 April 2020 
On 13 March, after 69 positive COVID-19 cases, several tourist destinations in Jakarta including Ancol Dreamland, multiple government-managed museums, Ragunan Zoo and Monas was closed for 2 weeks. The Islamic organization Muhammadiyah formed a "command centre" allocating 20 hospitals in the country to handle the outbreak, with the centre being led by emergency medicine specialist Corona Rintawan.
On 14 March, Jakarta governor Anies Baswedan decided to suspend all school activities and examinations for two weeks in response to prevent further spread of the virus in the capital city of Jakarta.
On 16 March, MRT Jakarta, LRT and Transjakarta started to reduce number of trips, corridors and timetables (06.00 - 18.00), however, this policy was retracted due to long queue in many bus stops and train stations in morning. Odd-even policy will be halted during outbreak.
On 20 March, Anies Baswedan declared a state of emergency in Jakarta for the next 14 days, lasting until 2 April.
On 28 March, Jakarta provincial government extends the state of emergency until 19 April.
On 2 April, Anies Baswedan Allocates Rp3tn to Fight Coronavirus Outbreak, the budget will be used to fund the city's fight against the virus up until May this year, by gradually allocating Rp1.3 trillion and an additional Rp2 trillion
On 15 March, the city of Malang announced that they will close all schools for two weeks. The closure will begin on 16 March.
On the same day, the Governor of East Java Khofifah Indar Parawansa ordered the closure of all schools throughout the province. Educational institutions were advised to cancel any kind of student exchange until indefinite time, however national examination in the province would not be postponed.
On 16 March, mayor of Malang Sutiaji decided to close all access to the city (lockdown), starting on 18 March. As of 16 March, there is no positive COVID-19 in Malang or in the province of East Java. He would later clarified that the lockdown only applies to the government of Malang, not the general populace.
On 20 March, Khofifah declared a state of emergency for East Java.
On 31 March, the provincial government of North Sumatera declared a state of emergency until 29 May 2020.
On 24 March, the provincial government of Papua decided to close any in and out access to Papua except for logistics and medical workers starting from 26 March for 14 days. Indonesian Minister of Home Affairs Tito Karnavian disagreed with the decision, saying that the central government's advice to the regional governments is not to close transportation, but to ban mass gatherings.
On 30 March, Jakabaring Athletes Village, a former athlete's housing for the 2018 Asian Games in Palembang, be appointed by the Governor of South Sumatera Herman Deru to be the house of PUM's treatment (ODP Center). He named it as "COVID-19 Healthy House" (Rumah Sehat COVID-19).
On 14 March, the city of Depok and Bogor decided to close all schools from kindergarten to senior high school until 28 March 2020. This decision was also followed by the city of Bandung, in which the city opted to close schools for the next two weeks and advised schools to hold online teachings.
On 15 March, the governor decided to impose quarantine for all students from kindergarten to senior high school level in the province, until a date which is yet to be decided. During the quarantine period, students must stay at their homes for studying. Exception is given for final year senior/vocational high school students on their respective national final examinations date.
In response of the outbreak, multiple universities opted to cancel classes and instead would teach students online.
On 28 March, Indonesia Air Asia (QZ) suspend all domestic and international flights to overcome spread of pandemic. All domestic flights suspended between 1 April and 21 April 2020 while international flights between 1 April and 17 May 2020.
Mayapada Group founder, Dato Sri Tahir donated Rp. 52b in form of Personal protective equipment, medical drugs, disinfectant, operational vehicles and also accommodation.
On 31 March, Grab donated US$10 Mio to reduce Covid-19 impact in Indonesia.
In addition, Indonesia suspends visa free entry for all visitors into the country for one month. Visitors who wish to enter Indonesia must apply for a visa at the nearest embassy or consulate and produce a valid health certificate and state of purpose.
Indonesians who return from the aforementioned countries are also subject to additional health screening and a 14-day stay-at-home notice or quarantine depending on appearing symptoms.
On 31 March, Indonesia will bar foreign nationals from transiting through or entering the country as the government steps up efforts to curb the spread of COVID-19 in the country without heeding growing calls for a complete lockdown to contain the pandemic. This policy start from 2 April until further notice, but destroy everything.
The government faced backlash after instead pledging to set aside IDR 72 billion ($5m) to pay for social media influencers to attract tourists to Indonesia.
Lack of transparency
Indonesian president Joko Widodo is also criticized by Indonesian Chamber of Commerce and Industry, human rights groups, and also by political party such as Golkar and PKS for lack of transparency regarding the information of the COVID-19. Widodo have insisted not to share the travel history details of the patients that tested positive with coronavirus in an attempt to reduce panic and uneasiness in the general public. The public had asked the government to release official national map of COVID-19 confirmed cases' location, as unofficial independent maps may provide incorrect data.
Tests and treatment
Reports have surfaced about patients in Greater Jakarta having to wait for a long time to get tests or treatment for possible cases of the novel coronavirus disease (COVID-19) as referral hospitals face increasing strain.
Joko Widodo has come under increased pressure to impose a partial lockdown on virus-plagued areas, with scientists saying the country is racing against time to curb the spread of COVID-19 before Eid al-Fitr and that a community quarantine could be the only solution to do exactly that. On 16 March, Jokowi stated that lockdown policies is the authority of the central government, and warned local government to not impose lockdown without the consent of central authority.
On 27 March, dozens of Indonesian medical professors have called for “local lockdowns”, saying that the government's policy of physical distancing is not “effective”. The government is drafting a regulation (PP) to stipulate the procedures and requirements for imposing regional quarantines.
Due to COVID-19, Jakartans rushes to panic-buy toilet rolls, food supplies, masks, hand sanitizers, etc.
Surgical face masks in Indonesia have soared in price by over six times the original retail value from around IDR 30,000 to IDR 185,000 (some sources stated it exceeds IDR 300,000) per box in some outlets after the announcement of two citizens test positive for the new coronavirus.Panic buying had been reported since mid-February before the first cases were confirmed. President of Indonesia Joko Widodo has warned against hoarding of face masks and hand sanitizers and Indonesian National Police has started to crack down on suspected hoarders.
Following the worldwide trend of stock price drops, the IDX Composite weakened even before the first confirmation of the disease in Indonesia. In response to expected economic slowdown in Indonesia due to loss of Chinese economic activity, Bank Indonesia cut its interest rates by 25 basis points to 4.75% on 20 February.
On 12 March, as WHO declares pandemic, IDX Composite tumbled 4.2 percent to 4,937 when Thursday's session was opened, a level unseen in almost four years.
On 13 March, equity trading halted for first time since 2008 over pandemic.
On 17 March, Rupiah weakens to IDR 15,000 per dollar, touching a level unseen since October 2018.
JKSE Composite Index 14 days after case #1 (2 March 2020)
On 19 March, IDX Composite halted because of the sharp downturn of more than 5 percent. This is the fourth trading halt that IDX Composite experienced during the coronavirus crisis. Indonesia Financial Service Authority or OJK have mandated a suspension of trading if IDX Composite fell down more than 15 percent.
Numbers of shopping malls started to voluntarily close due to declining foot traffic; only pharmacies, groceries and ATM still operate with limited hours.
Tourism and leisure
Indonesian tourism is also suffering the effect, with Bali suffering a 33% drop in tourism arrivals when compared to January, and a steep 96% reduction of Chinese travellers. Hotels are taking on an exceptionally low occupancy rate, with some hotels experiencing 5% and even 0% occupancy rate due to overspecialization on Chinese visitors, increasing travel restrictions from source countries, and an overall fear of the virus. There is however an increase in interest for domestic tourism, and Chinese tourists already on the island have generally opted to extend their stay. All beaches in Bali are temporarily closed for public.
A beach in Padang appear to be quiet as the Indonesian government calls on the public to implement social distancing
Jakarta ePrix race of the 2019–20 Formula E season will also be postponed due to coronavirus concerns. The city's Capital Investment and One-Stop Service (PM-PTSP) announced it plans to postpone any public events with mass-gatherings from March to April following the news of increasing number of COVID-19 cases to 27.
Numerous music events such has by Rich Brian, Hammersonic, Dream Theater, Babymetal, Slipknot, ONE OK ROCK, and electronic dance music festival "We Are Connected" has been suspended in the country because of the coronavirus concerns.
Several local films, such as KKN di Desa Penari, Tersanjung The Movie, and Generasi 90-an: Melankolia, has been delayed, also because of the novel coronavirus pandemic.
To reduce the impact of COVID-19 pandemic to the national economy, the Government of Indonesia releases a IDR 10.3 trilion stimulus policy to the tourism sector, in the form of ticket price discounts and restaurant tax deductions.
The IDR 10.3 trilion budget is given to provide discounted ticket prices for 10 tourist destinations, such as Batam, Denpasar, Yogyakarta, Labuan Bajo, Lombok, Malang, Manado, Lake Toba (Silangit Airport), Tanjung Pandan, and Tanjungpinang, which applies from March to May 2020. Ticket prices for low-cost airlines are discounted by 50%, medium-service by 48%, and full-service by 45%. Specifically for this ticket price discount, the stimulus fund comes from the IDR 444.39 billion-state budget (APBN) for a discounted value of 30% and 25% of passengers per flight. Additionally, there are additional ticket discounts paid by Angkasa Pura I and Angkasa Pura II in the amount of Rp100 billion and PT Pertamina (Persero) in the amount of Rp260 billion through avtur price discounts, so the total ticket price stimulus is IDR 960 billion so that the ticket price can be discounted by 50%.
The stimulus in the form of restaurant taxes borne by the central government was also provided with a value of Rp3.3 trillion. Thus, there is no restaurant tax in the 10 tourist destinations above, but as compensation the local government will get a grant from the central government.