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Home arrow Latest News arrow Apindo Hopes to Stop Importing from China Shortly


				
			
			
Apindo Hopes to Stop Importing from China Shortly PDF Print E-mail
Written by Maizer   
Tuesday, 04 February 2020

The Indonesian Employers' Association (Apindo) in Central Java hopes that the government will stop importing from China shortly. The cessation of imports is related to efforts to anticipate the spread of the corona virus.

 

"If it takes too long, it can be stopped by the production of friends of entrepreneurs whose raw materials are still imported from there. In addition, it is also a pity for workers who then have to be laid off because they are not producing," said Chairman of Apindo Central Java Frans Kongi in Semarang.

 

He explained that entrepreneurs in Central Java affected by the corona virus spread in China were pharmaceutical, textile and garlic importers, especially those still relying on raw materials from China.

 

Although the spread of the corona virus caused losses to some entrepreneurs in Central Java, he said the impact was not too much and was still in the range of five percent.

 

"In general, there must be an impact, right now there is a government ban on China, I don't know how long, but I don't think it will take too long. Yes, this is also a matter related to raw materials, in Central Java there is a pharmaceutical factory which still has to import raw materials from China. "There is garlic, fabric for the textile industry and steel factories as well, but I don't think this has too much impact," he said.

 

Frans Kongi asked the Indonesian Government to provide various reliefs for entrepreneurs in Central Java after the reopening of imports from China.

 

Meanwhile, the cessation of imports of garlic from China resulted in the price of the commodity in traditional markets to rise to 100 percent. Based on monitoring in Semarang Karangayu Market, the price of imported garlic has increased to Rp 60 thousand per kilogram, from the previous only Rp 30 thousand per kg.

 

A garlic seller, Rohyati, said that the price increase was due to stalled supplies due to a ban on imports from China. "Due to the high price of onions from China, my merchandise is not selling well," he said.

 

 
		
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