Connect with us

Infrastructure

Emus Gwijangge: Decree on Civil Servant Candidates Must Be Guaranteed

Published

on

Jayapura, Jubi – A member of the Papua Legislative Council urged local governments to immediately issue decrees appointing civil servant candidates (CPNS) who passed recruitment tests in 2014.
The council’s Commission I member Emus Gwijangge said he learned that up to now many regencies in Papua have not issued legalized the recruitment to guarantee the future of those candidates.

“I got information that said some regencies have not yet issued the decrees to appoint the CPSN, including Nduga and Pegunungan Bintang. They must issue it at least by mid-year,” Gwijangge said on Saturday (7/3/2015).

He further said if there is a problem, the regent should make coordination with the Regional Civil Service Agency. The Regional Head must proactive. He said they must accelerate it in order to optimize the administrative and the passed candidates should be immediately placed based on their expertise.
“Do not place them as victims of the conflict of interest. I worried if this keep continue it would be used for certain parties’ benefit,” he said. Further he said it would possibly the name listed in the decree is different with the candidates’ names.

“Do not make it difficult for the passed candidates. I talk because it is my duty as councilor. Additionally the indigenous Papuans must be prioritized except for the certain positions that Papuans didn’t apply, it could hand over to non-Papuans,” he said.

Earlier, the CPNS recruitment process in Papua has also encountered a problem. In the early of July 2014, the Papua Governor Lukas Enembe was surprise knowing the result of test in Papua wasn’t attached with the Decree from Minister of State Administrative Reform. (Arjuna Pademme/rom)

Economy

Women protest the electricity cut off

Published

on

By

Indigenous women traders who barred the road in front of the market due to the electricity cut off by PLN. – Jubi / IST

Jayapura, Jubi – Dozens of indigenous women who are selling local products at the traditional market ‘Pasar Mama-Mama Papua’ blocked the road in front of the market on Friday afternoon (8/10/2018) to protest the National Electricity Company (PLN) for cutting off the electricity at the market for several hours due to late payment for the last four months amounted to Rp 60 million.

The coordinator for the Solidarity for indigenous Papuan traders (Solpap) Franky Warer said it just happened spontaneously because of their disappointment. “The electricity was cut off at around 11.00 Papua time when I was still at home, then someone called me. I then went to the market and called the mayor,” Warer told Jubi by phone on Friday evening (08/10/18).

After that, he said, the Municipal Government agreed to contact the PLN and the electricity in the market turned normal at around 18:00 Papua time.

Meanwhile, the Papuan legislator John NR Gobai commented that relevant parties should pay attention to this matter for not outsizing the traders. “This market is managed under the Trade and Industry Office of Jayapura Municipal Government. So the agency needs to find a solution immediately,” he said. (*)

 

Reporter: Arjuna Pademme

Editor: Pipit Maizier

Continue Reading

Economy

Freeport’s one percent fund cannot guarantee Kamoro’s future

Published

on

By

Mathea Mamayou, a native Kamoro woman whose tribe affected tailings produced by PT Freeport Indonesia. – Jubi / Doc

Jayapura, Jubi – The Secretary for the Government, Politics, Law and Human Rights Commission of the Papua House of Representatives Mathea Mamoyao, who is also a Kamoro native, said ‘one percent fund’, 1% of Freeport’s gross revenues go to the local tribes, does not guarantee the sustainable future of those tribes.

“I don’t know whether this compensation is still there or not. I don’t want certain people took advantages on it, while people are still living under the poverty,” she told Jubi on Wednesday (18/7/2018).

Further, she said what she wants is a guarantee for the Kamoro tribe to live in a better condition in the future. But the fact is the education and health services in the Kamoro region is still poor. “For all the times, I’ll keep talking about it, because as a native, I don’t want the young generation of my tribe not to survive in the future,” she said.

Meanwhile, the board of Meepago Customary Council John NR Gobai said indigenous peoples as the tenure landowners collect the promise of the Indonesian Government on the bargain involved Freeport, the Central Government and the landowners on 4 September 2017.

“At that time, the Minister of Energy and Mineral Resources Ignatius Jonan agreed to accommodate the request of Amungme tribe asking Freeport to give a reimbursement of 1% fund which they received as the Corporate Social Responsibly funds into larger value shares,” he said. (*)

 

Reporter: Arjuna Pademme

Editor: Pipit Maizier

Continue Reading

Headlines

Provincial health team takes more rest than work, says Kopkedat

Published

on

By

GIDI church missionaries, pastor and Kopkedat Papua provide public health services in Okmakot Village, Seradala Sub-district, Yahukimo District. – Jubi/Agus Pabika

Jayapura, Jubi – Chairman of Humanitarian Care Community for Remote Areas Papua (Kopkedat) Yan Akobiarek states despite education, public health services in Papua’s remote areas are still an issue.

Although the provincial health office has provided services to remote areas through several health programs such as Satgas Kaki Telanjang, Save Korowai and Nusantara Sehat, these programs have not well implemented.

“I think sending teams to remote areas is a good idea, but I get the impression that some team members only come for vacation, to work less and get more rest,” said Akobiarek told Jubi by phone on Tuesday (10/7/2018). For instance, he pointed out the team of Satgas Kaki Telanjang who are supposed to provide health service to villagers in Korowai. After the Ied al-Ftir break, their members are still not returning to their duty station.

Meanwhile, Maria Duwitau, the Vice Chairman of the Commission V on education and health of the Papuan House of Representative said doing health services in Papua, in particularly remote areas, is always connecting with a commitment. “No matter how greater of the offer, but without willingness and commitment, I think it’s useless,” Duwitau told Jubi not long ago. (*)

 

Reporter: Arjuna Pademme

Editor: Pipit Maizier

Continue Reading
Advertisement

Trending