Bringing Indonesian domestic workers out of legal limbo
Latifah was 14 years old when she dropped out of school and started working as a nanny in West Java — but, like many Indonesian domestic workers, she found herself trapped in an abusive environment with minimal legal protection.
Her male employer not only sexually harassed her, but also kept her from communicating with the outside world. He would expose himself to her when his wife was n...
- Amorous couples, sex workers whipped in Aceh
- Indonesia seeks to lure Chinese tourists to destinations outside Bali
- BREAKING: Government sacks Pertamina chief
- Rupiah weakens to almost Rp 13,900 against US dollar
- Two Palestinians killed by Israeli fire as Gaza protests dwindle
- Google is Indonesia's powerful weapon in war on illegal fishing
- Malindo Air flight suffers runway excursion in Kathmandu
- Insight: Fair trade for palm oil, please!
- Opposition questions Jokowi’s policy on foreign workers
- Suzuki introduces second-generation Ertiga