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Recent studies among telecommunication providers show dealership

and partnership with other operators and public institutes. As reviewed

by many economic analysts, clean partnership does not incite any illegal
operation and is therefore permissible.
To better understand the role of telecommunication in our modern world
as well as its implications in our community, it is best to learn about the
revolving factors surrounding its existence. Many emerging mobile
operators may be partly funded and circulated by the government
through public-private partnership.
Certain communities, especially those in the rural areas, may confront
significantly higher deployment cost due to the population and the risk
it concludes. However, in the fourth most populous country in the
world, telecommunications in Indonesia seems to have other issues
other than numbers.
Indonesia is one of the countries that have government-funded
companies. Its telecommunication company, Telkomsel is currently the
leading operator with more than 37% of subscribers. It succeeded XL
Axiata, owned by Malaysian-based Axiata group of companies despite
XLs integration with Axis Capital Group, also one of the top ten
leading telecommunications company in the archipelago. Almost all of
the population of major cities in Indonesia such as Jakarta and Java has

been supporting Telkomsel. It may be because it implores greater

attention to the public since it is government-owned.
In rural areas, broadband partnership in the archipelago is being pushed
with different sectors of the government and other institutions because
of the challenges presented by the countrys geographical attributes. A
partnership can enhance economic issues of terrain through sharing of
capital cost and accessibility then enhancing revenue potential.
In other times, the partnership can create a higher, more affordable and
faster broadband connection and solution. Double marketing can also be
profited from it as even if the state can fund partnership projects, there
are still times which it only covers less than or half of the cost.
Although local, state or federal funding may be available to support
community broadband efforts, it rarely covers the entire cost of a
project. A partnership with commercial operators, however, can
complement public funding opportunities, while also bringing expertise
on particular technical issues to an initiative. In all these cases,
successful partnerships can leverage public financing, community assets
and local leadership, in collaboration with private-sector expertise and
capital, to expand broadband.
With the spread of risks and costs and a lot of individuals involved,
issues can be easily solved and warnings preempted.