Travel advisory bali - Bali News

Travel advisory bali

Travel advisory bali

Indonesia's Directorate General of Immigration (DGI) will no longer automatically extend expired visas or remain licenses under COVID-19 crisis agreements. DGI advises holders of expired visas or remain licenses in Indonesia to employ until 14 September to ensure, under current processing times, a legal one could be issued prior to the end of the grace period on 20 September 2020. If you are out Indonesia having an expired stay license, touch both DGI along with your nearest Indonesian embassy or consulate. Overstaying your license might lead to penalties, detention and/or deportation. Flight alternatives to Australia are extremely restricted and might reduce additional (Watch'Travel').

COVID-19 is prevalent in Indonesia with transmission that is continuing throughout the nation. Domestic travel restrictions and social distancing measures have been set up for several places. Stick to the help of the regional government and track media for the most recent upgrade.


  • There Is a Higher risk of terrorist attack in Indonesia.
  • Australians were murdered and hurt in previous strikes. Be conscious of places and dates that may be terrorist targets.
  • There's been increased stress, such as violence and demonstrations, in cities in Papua and West Papua states since August 2019.
  • Petty and violent offense happen in Indonesia. Drinks could be spiked or blended with poisonous substances. Differences between taxi and bus drivers happen. Solo girls are at greater risk. Be attentive in taxis, audiences, nightclubs and bars.
  • Legal disputes over property are typical. Before entering in an arrangement or supplying financial information, do your research and get legal counsel.
  • Natural disasters like floods, earthquakes, volcanoes and tsunamis happen. Domestic and global flights could be disrupted. Follow the advice of local governments. Monitor media for upgrades.

There is a high threat of terrorist attack in Indonesia.

The Australian Government continues to receive information that terrorists could be planning attacks in Indonesia, such as over Christmas.

Staff in the Australian Consulate-General at Surabaya have improved safety measures. They are also restricting their moves.

Since January 2016, undercover police have received threats from groups who say they're planning attacks in Indonesia, including Bali.

Current terrorist attacks

  • The terrorist threat level in Indonesia remains high. Attacks could occur anytime and everywhere. Including places Westerners visit.
  • In May 2018, terrorists murdered 30 people in suicide strikes in Surabaya and Pekanbaru. The strikes targeted police headquarters and churches.
  • In May 2017, two suicide attackers set off bombs at a police post in East Jakarta. The terrorists murdered 5 people, including themselves.
  • In January 2016, terrorists attacked a Starbucks cafe and restaurant place in Central Jakarta. The terrorists set off bombs and fired weapons. Eight people were murdered.

Authorities have openly said that terrorist suspects remain at large and might look for Western goals.

Indonesian security agencies continue to run operations against terrorist groups.

Extremists in Indonesia can execute small violent strikes with little if any warning.

Groups connected to, or motivated by, battle in Iraq and Syria have anti-Western motives.

Since 2010, authorities have ceased terrorist groups Throughout the country, such as in:

  • Bali
  • Java, such as Jakarta
  • Sumatra
  • Sulawesi
  • West Nusa Tenggara

Be cautious during vacation periods, for example:

  • Christmas and Easter
  • New Year
  • Independence Day, 17 August
  • Nyepi, Balinese New Year
  • Ramadan, between 23 April and 23 May 2020
  • Be alert in areas of worship, particularly during periods of spiritual significance.

Terrorists have targeted areas of worship, especially in:

  • Poso
  • Surabaya
  • Solo

Terrorists could strike these again.

If you plan your actions, consider areas that may be terrorist targets.

Think about the degree of safety provided.

Terrorists have attacked or intended to assault:

  • Airlines and airports
  • pubs, clubs, restaurants and cafes
  • nightclubs, such as athletic clubs
  • cinemas and theaters
  • global resorts
  • areas of worship
  • tourist places and attractions, tour excursions and tour teams

Other potential targets include:

  • Western-branded places, Western pursuits and companies
  • Jakarta's embassy district and diplomatic missions elsewhere
  • Foreign colleges and expatriate housing materials
  • central business areas, office buildings and banks
  • shopping centers, public transportation and transportation hubs
  • assumptions and logos associated with the Vietnamese Authorities


outdoor recreation events

Suicide attackers have targeted areas visited by thieves. These attackers have killed and wounded many people, including Australians. Examples of the attacks include:

  • That the 2002 and 2005 Bali bombings
  • that the 2004 bomb attack outside the Australian Embassy in Jakarta
  • that the 2009 bombing in the Ritz-Carlton Hotel and JW Marriott Hotel in Mega Kuningan, Jakarta
  • Terrorists have targeted Indonesian government centers, police stations and checkpoints.

Supporters have committed further acts of violence in reaction to high profile extremists being arrested or killed.

To protect yourself through a terrorist attack:

  • Depart the Region when it is secure
  • follow the advice of local police
  • do not collect in a bunch after an assault
  • do not collect in a bunch if you are evacuated from a construction
  • Staff in the Australian Embassy and consulates
Safety remains at a high level at:

  • That the Australian Embassy in Jakarta
  • that the consulates in Bali, Makassar and Surabaya
  • Staff and families have to take care when travelling to and from the Embassy.

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