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Computer Industry Indonesia

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August 2, 1989 | From United Press International
Pirated copies of computer software were pulled off store shelves Tuesday as a copyright protection agreement took effect between the United States and Indonesia. The price of an edition of Lotus Development Corp. software shot up overnight from $1.50 for a bogus copy to $422 for the Cambridge, Mass., manufacturer's original version.
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BUSINESS
May 27, 1998 | EVELYN IRITANI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President B.J. Habibie paid a visit Tuesday to Glodok, the Chinese neighborhood that was shattered and torched by rioters this month, but it was more than an ordinary sympathy call. The loot-and-burn rampage by protesters who drove former President Suharto from power not only destroyed the confidence of the ethnic Chinese who form the backbone of Indonesia's economy, but nearly wiped out the nation's high-technology nerve center.
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BUSINESS
May 27, 1998 | EVELYN IRITANI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President B.J. Habibie paid a visit Tuesday to Glodok, the Chinese neighborhood that was shattered and torched by rioters this month, but it was more than an ordinary sympathy call. The loot-and-burn rampage by protesters who drove former President Suharto from power not only destroyed the confidence of the ethnic Chinese who form the backbone of Indonesia's economy, but nearly wiped out the nation's high-technology nerve center.
BUSINESS
August 2, 1989 | From United Press International
Pirated copies of computer software were pulled off store shelves Tuesday as a copyright protection agreement took effect between the United States and Indonesia. The price of an edition of Lotus Development Corp. software shot up overnight from $1.50 for a bogus copy to $422 for the Cambridge, Mass., manufacturer's original version.
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