Beri BPJS ke Pedagang, Sandiaga: Safety Harus Serius

Beri BPJS ke Pedagang, Sandiaga: Safety Harus Serius

Wakil Gubernur DKI Jakarta Sandiaga Uno meminta pedagang pasar menyadari pentingnya keselamatan kerja. Sandiaga mengingatkan keselamatan kerja harus diutamakan. “Angka kesadaran sangat rendah, sektor informal hari ini di pasar dan nelayan akan kita sasar (BPJS). Sehingga kita semua bisa terlindungi. Safety itu harus serius nggak ada bercanda-bercanda,” kata Sandiaga dalam sambutannya saat MoU antara PD Pasar Jaya dan BPJS di Pasar Induk Kramat Jati, Jalan Raya Bogor, Jakarta Timur, Kamis (1/3/2018). Sandiaga menyoroti banyaknya kebakaran yang terjadi di pasar. Dia ingin pedagang waspada dan paham tentang prosedur keselamatan jika ada bencana di pasar. “Karena pasar ini ada idiom, ada kebakaran setiap hari di seluruh Indonesia, dan kita tidak mau itu terjadi. Mari kurangi resiko kecelakaan kerja,” jelasnya. Sementara itu, Dirut PD Pasar Jaya Arief Nasruddin mengatakan pihaknya telah membentuk petugas untuk melakukan sosialisasi keselamatan pada pedagang pasar. Petugas akan berkeliling di seluruh pasar di Jakarta untuk mengingatkan pentingnya keselamatan kerja. “Ini panitianya sudah dibentuk, jadi nanti menyebar ke wilayah, menyebar mereka di 153 pasar,” tuturnya.

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Greece’s newly-elected Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras unveiled his new government on Tuesday, giving the crisis-hit country’s key finance portfolio to Euclid Tsakalotos and defence to his nationalist coalition ally, the Independent Greeks.Oxford-educated New Left economist Tsakalotos will face the tough challenge of steering unpopular economic reforms pledged by Tsipras in July in return for Greece’s third bailout by international creditors in five years.The make-up of the new cabinet, announced by its spokeswoman Olga Gerovassili, was largely a carbon-copy of the outgoing government headed by Tsipras, who resigned in August after seven months in office after losing his majority when anti-euro hardliners in his Syriza party quit in anger over the reform-and-rescue deal.Panos Kammenos, who heads the nationalist Independent Greeks, had defence in the previous government.Tsakalotos too ran the crucial finance ministry in the last weeks of the first Tsipras mandate, taking over the portfolio in July from outspoken maverick economist Yanis Varoufakis.Staunchly in favour of Greece remaining in the euro area, he is said to have won the esteem of his European Union peers during negotiations on the controversial 68-million-euro ($97 billion) deal to rescue Greece.Tsipras, whose Syriza party won January elections on an anti-austerity campaign, had said he finally agreed to the harsh belt-tightening measures in the cash-for-reform agreement to keep Greece in the euro.

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Party rallies are drawing crowds in most Greek cities ahead of Sunday’s general election, but in the village of Mavrothalassa, deep in the country’s agricultural north, politicians would be wise to stay away.”Political parties have no place here,” says Yiannis Panagis, a farm unionist coordinating a tractor protest outside the area’s defunct tomato processing factory, shut down due to competition from China.”After the election, we know we’ll have the political system against us. But we will not let them turn us into serfs,” he says.Once part of Greece’s tax-privileged classes, farmers are facing a radical income overhaul under the terms of a new international bailout agreed by the leftist government of Alexis Tsipras before his resignation in August.Their income tax rate is to progressively double to 26 percent from 13 percent currently, their pension contributions will rise, and a vital tax break on fuel will be scrapped.Yiorgos, a 37-year-old farmer, describes these measures as the “final nail in the coffin” of the Greek agricultural sector.”I am disappointed and angry. For the first time in my life I don’t want to vote,” Yiorgos says.- Farmers brace to hit back -Greek farmers have suffered years of falling prices, but have faced criticism for being over-reliant on EU subsidies and failing to adapt to a changing market.They mount protests almost every year, blocking toll and border crossings against the rising cost of supplies and the falling price of produce.To avoid taking sides ahead of Sunday’s vote, the protests have been kept local so far.”We will gather to take decisions after the election,” says Stelios Vogiatzis, general secretary of the Panhellenic Farmers’ Union.But the backlash they plan later this year will rival the angry French movement in August that saw highways blocked, foreign trucks ransacked and manure dumped in cities, some warn.”The French mobilisation will be nothing compared to what we are prepared to do if the new government tries to enforce these tough measures,” says 40-year-old sugar beet farmer Zafeiris Kyrgiannakis.”In a few years, the village will be abandoned. The conglomerates will buy our land and put us to work on it. Is this Europe’s plan for us?” adds 43-year-old farmer Thanasis Gegas, a father of two.”For 20 years, governments and parties have lied to us. Now it seems they want to wipe us out,” he says.”I’m one of the few people who stayed behind in the village. But the way this is going, there will be no young people left.”- Failed to adapt -Greek farms tend to be run on a smaller scale than some of their European competitors, which analysts say has left them struggling to keep up.”The Greek agricultural model is condemned to change,” says Stavriani Koutsou, a professor of urban and rural sociology at the technical institute of Thessaloniki.”The average size of a Greek farm is 4.9 hectares compared to over 20 hectares in France. It’s difficult to stay competitive in Europe,” she says.But union leader Vogiatzis argues that the new measures are impossible to manage.”The average farm family earns 12,000 euros ($13,500) a year and with the new tax rates it must pay 6,000 euros. Which family can live on 6,000 euros a year?” he asks.Farmers remain a key voting group in Greece — especially for the conservative New Democracy party, which has a clear shot at taking power on Sunday and has jumped to their defence.Speaking in the agricultural hub of Velestino earlier this month, New Democracy chief Vangelis Meimarakis said he would oppose the tax changes.”The farmers have given what they can to the national effort… It is unthinkable to accept even tougher measures,” Meimarakis said.

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BEIJING washington post — Asian stocks were mostly lower Monday while Europe rose after Chinese officials said market turbulence was ending and uneasy investors mulled the timing of a U.S. rate hike and looked ahead to data on China’s slowing economy.KEEPING SCORE: In early trading, France’s CAC-40 climbed 1 percent to 4,566.30 and Germany’s DAX gained 0.8 percent to 10,121.70. Britain’s FTSE 100 added 0.9 percent to 6,099.99. On Friday, the CAC-40 lost 2.8 percent and the DAX declined 2.7 percent while Britain’s FTSE 100 fell 2.4 percent. Wall Street is closed Monday for the Labor Day holiday.CHINA RHETORIC: China’s central bank governor, finance minister and securities agency tried to reassure investors over the weekend that market turmoil was ending. At a meeting of the Group of 20 major economies. People’s Bank of China Gov. Zhou Xiaochuan said Beijing’s intervention averted a bigger crisis, according to a central bank statement. After a four-day holiday weekend, investors were looking ahead to data this week that are expected to show weak trade but strong growth in retail sales. Also Monday, the National Bureau of Statistics reduced its estimate of 2014 economic growth, already a two-decade low, by 0.1 point to 7.3 percent.ASIA’S DAY: The Shanghai Composite Index sank 2.5 percent to 3,080.42 after fluctuating between gains and losses. Hong Kong’s Hang Seng lost 1.2 percent to 20,583.52. Tokyo’s Nikkei 225 rose 0.4 percent to 17,860.47 while India’s Sensex declined 0.3 percent to 23,135.45. Sydney’s S&P/ASX 200 shed 0.2 percent to 5,030.40 and Seoul’s Kospi was off 0.2 percent at 1,883.22. Taiwan, Singapore and Jakarta also declined.ANALYST’S TAKE: “Whether or not we have realistically seen the lows in the various Chinese markets is yet to be seen, but the belief and assurance provided by the Chinese authorities over the weekend suggests we may see better days ahead,” said strategist Chris Weston of IG Markets in a report.

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US JITTERS: A mixed report on August employment left investors wondering what the Federal Reserve might do about interest rates at a meeting this month. Friday’s report showed the U.S. unemployment rate fell to a seven-year low but employers added fewer jobs than forecast. The Fed’s deputy chairman said earlier that the U.S. central bank still was on track for a rate hike this year, but Friday’s report fueled uncertainty about whether it will feel confident enough to act. The Fed has kept its benchmark interest rate close to zero since late 2008, which has pushed up stock prices.

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Updated on August 30, 2015 — 4:50 AM WIBStronger growth will pull inflation higher in the U.S. and Europe, according to three top central bankers who voiced confidence that their regions will escape from headwinds that are keeping inflation too low.Federal Reserve Vice Chairman Stanley Fischer joined European Central Bank Vice President Vitor Constancio and Bank of England Governor Mark Carney Saturday on a panel at the Kansas City Fed’s annual retreat in Jackson Hole, Wyoming, dedicated to discussing inflation dynamics. Their optimism has not been shared up until now by investors, trading in inflation-protected bonds shows.“Given the apparent stability of inflation expectations, there is good reason to believe that inflation will move higher as the forces holding down inflation dissipate further,” Fischer said in his prepared remarks.“With inflation low, we can probably remove accommodation at a gradual pace,” Fischer said. “Yet, because monetary policy influences real activity with a substantial lag, we should not wait until inflation is back to 2 percent to begin tightening.”While Fischer has left open the option of an interest-rate increase when policy makers meet next month, he didn’t express a preference for acting that soon.“I do not plan to upset your rational expectation that I cannot tell you what decision the Fed will reach by Sept. 17,” he told the symposium Saturday.

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Future InflationPrice increases in the U.S. and Europe have been running well below levels targeted by the central banks, where officials are debating what slower Chinese growth and weaker commodity prices could mean for future inflation.While U.S. officials are weighing the timing of their first interest-rate increase since 2006, and the Bank of England may tighten in early 2016, the ECB has heard calls to extend its quantitative easing program to provide more protection against potential deflation.“The link between inflation and real activity appears to have strengthened in the euro area recently,” the ECB’s Constancio said in a paper delivered at Jackson Hole. “Provided our policies are able to significantly reduce the output gap, we can rely on a material effect to help bring the inflation rate closer to target.”

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Market ExpectationsInvestors may not share this optimism. Five-year, five-year inflation swaps in the euro area — which reflect expectations for the five-year path of inflation five years from now — show that market-based inflation expectations slid to about 1.65 percent in August from about 1.85 percent at the beginning of the month. That’s almost as low as when the ECB started its quantitative easing program in March.In the U.S., the five-year, five-year forward breakeven rate, 2.16 percent at the beginning of August, slid as low as 1.89 percent on Aug. 24.Such movements show that “we should however be cautious in our assessment that inflation expectations are remaining stable,” Fischer said. Still, “these movements can be hard to interpret, as at times they may reflect factors other than inflation expectations.”Fed Chair Janet Yellen and ECB President Mario Draghi both skipped the Jackson Hole event this year. The ECB Governing Council meets in Frankfurt on Sept. 3 while the Fed’s policy-setting committee gathers on Sept. 16-17. Both banks are short of their 2 percent inflation targets. Euro-zone inflation was 0.2 percent in July, while the price gauge favored by the Fed rose 0.3 percent in the 12 months through July.

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U.K. MomentumIn the U.K., Bank of England Governor Mark Carney said “the prospect of sustained momentum” in the economy and a gradual pickup in inflationary pressures “will likely put the decision as to when to start the process of gradual monetary policy normalization into sharper relief around the turn of this year.”He said “recent events” including China’s slowdown so far don’t call for changing the BOE’s strategy for returning inflation to target. U.K. headline inflation was just 0.1 percent in July, well below the bank’s 2 percent goal.While the world’s major central banks are focused on bringing inflation up, the lack of price pressure isn’t a universal problem, said Raghuram Rajan, governor of the Reserve Bank of India.“Unlike our other panelists, I have the problem of dealing with the traditional central banker problem of high inflation and the task of bringing it down,” he said. “We’re disinflating in a world of very low global inflation and that has problems.”Athens, Aug 28, 2015 (AFP)

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Greece’s economy grew by 0.9 percent in the second quarter, official date showed Friday, improving on the 0.8 percent figure reported in a flash estimate earlier in August.”Seasonally adjusted data indicate that in the second quarter of 2015 (output) increased by 0.9 percent compared with the first quarter of 2015 against the increase of 0.8 percent that was calculated for the flash estimate,” the state statistics agency said, as the country headed for early elections next month.In the first quarter, the economy grew by 0.1 percent, the agency said, also revising upward its previous estimate of zero growth released on August 13.The figures have come as a surprise as the period in question was marked by fraught talks between Greece and its international creditors that raised fears of a possible Greek exit from the eurozone.Greece on Friday appointed a caretaker government to hold elections expected on September 20, its fifth in six years.Leftist leader Alexis Tsipras is seeking re-election, pledging to soften the blow of an unpopular third bailout that his administration approved in July, splitting his Syriza party.Athens, Aug 11, 2015 (AFP)

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Greece and its creditors early Tuesday reached an agreement on fiscal targets for the debt-ridden nation, staying on course for a bailout deal to avert an August 20 default.A government source told state agency ANA that Athens had committed to a primary deficit of 0.25 percent of output in 2015, and a surplus in 2016, meaning that no new fiscal measures will be necessary until then, the source said.In 2016 the primary surplus — the balance not including debt service — will be 0.5 percent, followed by 1.75 percent in 2017 and 3.5 percent in 2018, the source said.There was no immediate detail forthcoming from the government on other sticking points with the creditors, including how to deal with some 90 billion euros in bad loans burdening banks.Greece needs to reach an agreement on its third bailout by August 20, when it must repay 3.4 billion euros ($3.7 billion) to the European Central Bank.Greek Finance Minister Euclid Tsakalotos had earlier urged “optimism that there will be a deal soon” after taking a break from marathon talks with EU-IMF negotiators late Monday to brief Prime Minster Alexis Tsipras.

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Two days of high-stakes negotiations between the finance ministers of the currency bloc resulted in a four-page document that included controversial German elements leaked on Saturday. Those measures included Greece leaving the euro temporarily by taking a “time-out” from the currency bloc if it refuses terms for talks on the new bailout or, in the event of agreement, that Greece sets aside €50bn worth of assets as collateral for new loans and for eventual privatisation. Both passages, however, did not enjoy a consensus among eurozone leaders.

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Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras said early Saturday he would call a referendum on the outcome of the negotiations with international creditors on Greece’s bailout taking place in Brussels later in the day.”The people must decide free of any blackmail… the referendum will take place on July 5,” Tsipras said in a statement broadcast at 1:00am local time (2200 GMT) on Greek television.Tsipras addressed the nation ahead of a critical meeting of eurozone finance ministers on Saturday, amid heightened anxiety over a possible Greek default next Tuesday that could potentially spark its exit from the eurozone.”For the last six months, the Greek government has led the fight … to find a viable agreement that respects democracy,” Tsipras said.”We were asked to implement austerity measures … allowing the deregulation of the labour market, pension cuts, and an increase in VAT on food products, targeting the humiliation of an entire people,” the premier said.”This is a historic responsibility that now appears for us to decide the future of the country … in the coming days we will have to take decisions upon which future generations will depend.”Tsipras, speaking from the Prime Minister’s official residence in Athens, spoke for about five minutes directly to camera.”Democracy deserved a boost in euro-related matters,” Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varafoukis tweeted following the referendum declaration. “We just delivered it. Let the people decide.”Earlier on Friday, Greece rejected its international creditors’ offer of a five-month, 12-billion-euro ($13.4-billion) extension of its bailout programme, arguing it was unacceptable.The creditors — the European Commission, the European Central Bank and the International Monetary Fund — insist Greece must seal a deal this weekend to avoid an IMF default early next week.However the Greek government argued the reforms demanded alongside the bailout extension would be recessionary and the funding insufficient.Varafoukis said earlier that Greece had a “duty” to reach agreement Saturday with its international creditors.

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“GREXHAUSTION” was the coinage of choice for one Greek television anchor Thursday night, as euro-zone finance ministers failed for the third time in four days to find a breakthrough in their talks over Greece’s bail-out. Throughout the week proposals and counter-proposals have bounced back and forth between Greece and its creditor institutions, slowly narrowing the differences over issues like pensions and VAT rates. But four days before its twice-extended bail-out expires and a €1.5 billion ($1.7 billion) payment to the IMF falls due, Greece and its far-left prime minister, Alexis Tsipras (pictured at left with Matteo Renzi, Italy’s prime minister, and Angela Merkel, Germany’s chancellor) still have no deal.

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There is still time. The finance ministers plan to meet again on Saturday in Brussels, hoping that technical discussions will find accord on the outstanding issues and produce a paper they can sign. If a deal is struck it could be approved by Greece’s parliament on Sunday , and by Germany’s Bundestag and other creditor legislatures on Monday. That in turn could unlock €1.8 billion in profits from an old Greek bond-buying programme currently sitting in euro-zone central banks, enabling Greece to pay the IMF on time. Further bail-out funds would be disbursed in the following weeks, keeping Greece afloat over the summer through a series of redemptions, including a total of €6.7 billion owed to the European Central Bank. According to a document obtained by the Wall Street Journal, the aim would be to extend Greece’s bail-out for the third time, this time until November.

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That is, just about, a plausible story. But the wheels may yet come off. The outstanding differences between Greece and its creditors may look small, including whether the VAT rate for hotels should be 13% or 23%, and whether a “solidarity grant” for pensioners should be eliminated by 2018 or 2019. But they mask a mood of extreme resentment on both sides. The Greeks thought a proposal they sent last Monday was a huge gesture towards the institutions. Indeed, the intial reception was warm, and markets lifted on the assumption a deal was imminent. But the mood quickly slumped when the IMF said the Greek plan relied too heavily on tax rises and did not cut pensions enough. Some Greeks have taken to conspiratorial murmurs that the secret plan of the creditors is to force an unacceptable deal on Mr Tsipras, in the hope that his government falls. “The Greek side has bent over backwards to accommodate some rather strange demands by the institutions,” said Greece’s finance minister, Yanis Varoufakis, this morning.

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Complicating matters further, the creditor side is split. Several euro-zone finance ministers, including Wolfgang Schäuble, the flinty German, complained at yesterday’s meeting that the “troika” of institutions negotiating with the Greeks—the ECB, IMF and European Commission—had been too lenient on them. The IMF has been the toughest on the Greeks over reforms, but shares with Athens the view that a restructuring of its vast debts, worth nearly 180% of GDP, is necessary. The Germans disagree, at least on the sequencing (they want reforms and cuts now; restructuring later, if at all), but do not want to disburse bail-out funds before the IMF does. All of these complexities must be smoothed out, or at least papered over, before Greece can be saved.

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And if it is saved, what then? The deal on the table, short on reforms to Greece’s broken public administration and long on austerity measures, will do little to lift Greece out of the recession into which it has again slumped. It will be signed in a mood of bitterness rather than co-operation. It will not involve the debt relief the Greeks so desperately seek, and will be seen domestically as yet another diktat from outside. Greece has struggled to implement every agreement since its first bail-out five years ago. A radical-left government bullied into yet more austerity is hardly likely to have more luck with this one.

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Moreover, discussions have not even begun on what to do with Greece once it needs more funding. The scale of the disagreements over Greece’s second bail-out have concealed the puniness of the sums in question: just €7.2 billion remains in the kitty. With Greece priced out of capital markets and still running deficits it will need more help; few dispute a third bail-out will be needed, probably in the autumn. That will involve more debate, more conditions, more parliamentary ratifications, and almost certainly more nail-biting summitry.

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What happens if there is no deal? Greece will miss its IMF payment, but that will not trigger immediate meltdown: credit-rating agencies have said they would not consider Greece in default , and its other creditors, including the ECB and the EFSF (the euro zone’s bail-out fund), would probably follow suit . Failure to find an agreement, though, would probably accelerate further the deposit outflows from Greece’s tottering banks. The ECB, which has been keeping them alive by drip-feeding emergency liquidity assistance, would come under immense pressure to limit its support if Greece finds itself outside of a bail-out for the first time since 2010. Yesterday one of the more hawkish members of the bank’s governing council, Jens Weidmann, said that the liquidity support threatened to violate the ECB’s ban on monetary financing of a government. A cap on ELA would surely trigger capital controls on Greece’s banks.

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The question is whether Mr Tsipras, who was elected in January on a promise to tear up Greece’s bail-out programme, would consider this dangerous path preferable to capitulation to the creditors. Many in his own party, fed up with what they consider the bullying tactics of the institutions, are calling for resistance. But others fear that failure to surrender would mark the first step towards a departure from the euro. Mr Tsipras had long hoped to prove that Greece did not have to choose between the path of the creditors and the road that may lead to Grexit. It is now clear that he must.

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the economist: The Greek bail­out negotiations The new sticking points Jun 24th 2015, 18:48 by P.W. | LONDON MARKETS breathed a sigh of relief on Monday when European leaders were broadly positive about the latest set of proposals from the Greek government. But today the talks are once again in trouble. The creditors, represented by the European Commission and the IMF, have tabled counter­proposals and Alexis Tsipras, the Greek prime minister, has already rejected them. Tempers are rising again on both sides. So is a compromise now possible? One battle is over the balance of spending cuts and tax rises. The Greek government dominated by the radical ­left Syriza party has been unsurprisingly reluctant to cut public expenditure. Its measures to meet a primary budget surplus (ie, before interest payments) of 1% of GDP (€1.8 billion) this year and 2% of GDP next year rely almost exclusively on tax rises. The corporate income tax rate would rise from 26% to 29% in 2016.

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However, the creditors want a smaller increase in the corporate ­income tax rate, from 26% to 28%. More important, they rule out the one­off corporate­profit tax and the rise in pension contribution rates, slicing through half the revenue gains of 2.7 billion this year, or 1.5% of GDP, anticipated in the Greek plan. Their rejection makes economic sense since the levies would add to the pressures already facing companies as the Greek economy has deteriorated this year, particularly those firms owed money by the 6/25/2015 The Greek bail­out negotiations: The new sticking points | The Economist 2/2 state, which has stopped paying commercial contractors. But a budgetary package relying more heavily on spending cuts is much harder for Mr Tsipras to sell politically to Syriza and its radical firebrands. Instead of the business­unfriendly tax rises favoured by the Greek government, the creditors want a package that relies more heavily on higher revenue from VAT and thus from consumers (including tourists). In particular they want to raise 1% of GDP in 2016 in higher VAT whereas Mr Tsipras has an objective of 0.75%. Among other things the creditors want to tax restaurant meals at 23% rather than 13%, a lower rate introduced two years ago by the previous government led by Antonis Samaras. The creditors also want steeper cuts on military outlays, of €400m next year rather than €200m. That would present a different difficulty for Mr Tsipras because of his decision to go into coalition with the Independent Greeks, a right­of­centre party, led by Panos Kammenos. Bigger cuts in military spending might be hard for Mr Kammenos, the defence minister, to stomach.

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But the biggest sticking point remains pension savings. Rather than securing them by increasing contributions, the creditors want to cut spending. Their main goal is an immediate clampdown on early retirement. Although the statutory retirement age was raised in 2013 to 67 for both men and women (with a minimum age of 62 for those with 40 years’ contributions), older workers have largely been shielded from this change, enabling them to retire early on still favourable terms. The creditors want to impose penalties for early retirement and to phase out the exemptions of older workers by 2022 (rather than 2025 as suggested by Mr Tsipras). They also want the clampdown on early retirement to start immediately rather than in January 2016, as suggested by the Greeks, since this would simply prompt a rush to the exits over the next six months. They also want to raise the contributions paid by pensioners for health care from 4% to 6% rather than to 5% as set out in the Greek plan. And they want to phase out the minimum­income top­up payment by the end of 2017 rather than by 2020 (though in their earlier proposals the creditors sought to achieve this by the end of next year). On the face of it, there remains a worryingly big gap between the two sets of proposals. What appeared to have changed at the start of the week was a political desire to reach a deal. Whether that commitment on both sides will prevail now appears even more crucial than before. With leaders once again converging on Brussels for the meeting of the European Council that starts tomorrow, the hope is that this may provide another opportunity for a deal finally to be struck. Since the current bail­out agreement expires at the end of June, time is short. Maybe it will concentrate minds. Maybe.

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Berdasarkan kurs tengah Bank Indonesia (BI), rupiah menguat ke posisi Rp 12.122 dari sebelumnya Rp 12.161 per dolar AS. Kalangan analis saham dan para pengelola hedge fund memperkirakan isu QE di Eropa bakal mendominasi sentimen di lantai bursa setidaknya hingga ECB mengumumkan angka inflasi, Jumat (28/11). Isu lain yang diperkirakan memengaruhi pergerakan harga saham ke depan di antaranya earning season (musim laporan keuangan emiten) dan window dressing (aksi para pengelola dana dan emiten untuk menaikkan harga saham demi memperbaiki tampilan portofolio).

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Kecuali itu, pasar menunggu ‘kejutan’ lain bank sentral Tiongkok yang Jumat lalu (21/11) memangkas suku bunga acuan untuk pertama kalinya sejak Juni 2012. Meski sebagian analis memprediksi ECB kecil kemungkinan mengeluarkan stimulus moneter seperti QE di AS karena akan dianggap melanggar aturan dan bertentangan dengan garis politik di masing-masing negara zona eruo, sebagian analis lainnya yakin ECB akan menempuh kebijakan tersebut. Keyakinan itu muncul karena pertumbuhan ekonomi di Eropa tetap melambat dengan inflasi yang kelewat rendah.

Wakil Gubernur DKI Jakarta Sandiaga Uno meminta pedagang pasar menyadari pentingnya keselamatan kerja. Sandiaga mengingatkan keselamatan kerja harus diutamakan. “Angka kesadaran sangat rendah, sektor informal hari ini di pasar dan nelayan akan kita sasar (BPJS). Sehingga kita semua bisa terlindungi. Safety itu harus serius nggak ada bercanda-bercanda,” kata Sandiaga dalam sambutannya saat MoU antara PD Pasar Jaya dan BPJS di Pasar Induk Kramat Jati, Jalan Raya Bogor, Jakarta Timur, Kamis (1/3/2018). Sandiaga menyoroti banyaknya kebakaran yang terjadi di pasar. Dia ingin pedagang waspada dan paham tentang prosedur keselamatan jika ada bencana di pasar. “Karena pasar ini ada idiom, ada kebakaran setiap hari di seluruh Indonesia, dan kita tidak mau itu terjadi. Mari kurangi resiko kecelakaan kerja,” jelasnya. Sementara itu, Dirut PD Pasar Jaya Arief Nasruddin mengatakan pihaknya telah membentuk petugas untuk melakukan sosialisasi keselamatan pada pedagang pasar. Petugas akan berkeliling di seluruh pasar di Jakarta untuk mengingatkan pentingnya keselamatan kerja. “Ini panitianya sudah dibentuk, jadi nanti menyebar ke wilayah, menyebar mereka di 153 pasar,” tuturnya.

Wakil Gubernur DKI Jakarta Sandiaga Uno seringkali berfoto dengan gaya salam OK OCE dan mengacungkan tiga jarinya. Namun kali ini, Sandiaga hanya mengacungkan jempol. “Nggak boleh ada angka-angka sekarang, nanti dikira parpol,” kata Sandiaga sesaat sebelum berfoto dengan jajaran PD Pasar Jaya dan BPJS DKI di Pasar Induk Kramat Jati, Jalan Raya Bogor, Jakarta Timur, Kamis (1/3/2018). Usai berfoto,Sandiaga memberikan sambutannya yang menekankan pentingnya keselamatan kerja bagi pedagang di pasar. Menurutnya, kecelakaan kerja yang sering diberitakan akhir-akhir ini bukan untuk dicemooh melainkan dicarisolusinya. “Saya ingin menyampaikan keprihatinan, banyak sekali kecelakaan kerja. Kita tidak boleh…istilah quote Pak Anies Baswedan, jangan pernah menyalahkan kegelapan, nyalakan lilin. Jangan pernah mengutuk kecelakaan itu, kami harus mulai mengubah, dari mana, dari kami sendiri,” jelasnya. Sandiaga menyebut banyak kebakaran yang terjadi pasar. Dia meminta para pedagang untuk sering mengikuti pelatihan antisipasi kebakaran. “Pasar harus dilakukan pengujian dan pengawasan secara teratur, ada fire drill. Ini harus diatur,” kata Sandiaga.

Ratusan botol berisi minuman keras (miras) oplosan dan 47 jerigen bekas isi miras diamankan. Ini hasil penertiban Satpol PP Kota Surabaya dari 2 warung di kawasan Donowati. Kabid Ketentraman dan Ketertiban Umum (Trantibum) Satpol PP Surabaya Bagus Supriyadi mengaku penertiban ratusan botol miras oplosan berawal dari laporan masyarakat. “Dua warung itu ada di satu gang di Donowati. Pertama warung kopi dan kedua warung makanan,” kata Bagus kepada detikcom, Kamis (1/3/2018). Puluhan jerigen isi miras diamankan/ Foto: Istimewa Saat dilakukan penertiban, kata Bagus, pemilik warung tidak bisa menunjukkan izin jual minuman keras. Apalagi, juga melanggar Perda No 1 tahun 2010 tentang penyelenggaraan usaha. “Setelah tidak dapat menunjukkan izin, kami melakukan penggeledahan dan kami menemukan ratusan botol ukuran besar dan kecil berisi miras oplosan serta 47 jerigen bekas isi miras oplosan,” ungkapnya. Barang bukti yang diamankam yakni 205 Botol kecil, 93 Botol besar dan 47 Jerigen bekas pakai muras oplosan.

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