Tremors In Jakarta
The worst riots in Jakarta in two decades have shaken attorney Mulya Lubis. At the entrance of his office in the swank steel-and-glass Wisma Bank Dharmala office tower, soldiers bearing automatic weapons are now posted. Lubis, who does pro bono work for human rights groups, worries the already tense situation could get worse. "When things run amok, nobody will be able to control them," he frets. "I wonder how long the government can afford to pay for [the soldiers]."
To continue reading this article you must be a Bloomberg Professional Service Subscriber.
If you believe that you may have received this message in error please let us know.
- Tesla Unveils ‘World’s Fastest Production Car’ and Electric Big Rig
- Norway Idea to Exit Oil Stocks Is ‘Shot Heard Around the World’
- Goldman Sachs Sees Four 2018 Fed Rate Hikes as U.S. Growth Gains
- Honda Recalls 800,000 Odyssey Minivans Linked to Injuries
- The Questionable Math Behind Manafort’s Extravagant Home Renovations