The startup claims to be a more social version of Wimdu, but explicitly targets Indonesian university students headed abroad.
The startup, which lets women sync up their social media estores with an Andriod app, is looking to capitalize on Indonesia’s love for sales via social media.
The platform has been around since late last year, and is looking to capitalize on user-generated content combined with Emtek’s media reach in the archipelago.
Everyone's short on cash every now and then. With Pinjam, Indonesians can trade motorcycles or laptops for a quick cash boost.
These user experience geeks from Indonesia are working on the ultimate productivity app. Would you use it?
Motorcycles might seem scary to some, but GrabTaxi’s VP of marketing Cheryl Goh is clear that passenger safety is “of utmost importance” to the company.
Since about 2013, Indonesia's "big three" have become serious about digital innovation. Telkom and Indosat each have strong programs, while XL Axiata lags behind.
Built by a fashion journo, Bebelian is an Indonesian ecommerce site for pre-owned, branded goods from famous people. The startup aims to redefine used apparel.
From cloud computing to mobile management and estore building, here are some startups that are changing Indonesia’s point-of-sale space. Heads up investors.
In Indonesia, farming has traditionally been a low-tech industry. Most farmers operate on traditional equipment. Can smart tech transform agriculture?
The fresh startup hopes to be the Zooppa for Indonesia. MaxyArt holds crowdsourced contests for filmmakers to win paid gigs from local brands.
Eticketing site Traveloka gets very little public attention. But based on user growth and market conditions, it may become Indonesia’s first billion-dollar startup.
The site hopes to serve a young, dynamic, and independent demographic of women in Indonesia. Ideosource believes the startup has disruptive potential.
Blossom, a micro-financing service from San Francisco just landed in Jakarta. Based on Bitcoin and islamic banking, it targets a global muslim audience.
The site features product from stylish Indonesian vendors in seven different spaces, and plans to use Emtek’s TV and media assets to promote itself locally.
An Indonesian hardware startup tries to break into the global market for services based on Apple’s iBeacon technology.
Wobe is in the business of improving the livelihoods of women by making it really easy for them to become micro-entrepreneurs.
These startups are trailblazing the global Muslim market and helping to lay the seeds for companies to thrive in this space for generations to come.