Bogor, 4 April 2016

City Mayor of Bogor, Dr Bima Arya Sugiarto with Division of Cooperation/Secretariat of Bogor City, Urban Planning Agency (BAPPEDA),  Environmental Agency (LH), Tirta Pakuan Urban Water Company (PDAM) had a meeting with IPB Water Sensitive Cities (WSC) team on Monday, 4 April 2016 at 12.00-13.00.

Prof. Hadi Susilo Arifin leads IPB WSC Team, came to Bogor City Hall with members, as follows:

  1. Sub-Project 1: Benchmarking tools to develop leapfrogging programs (Prof. Budi Indra Setyawan and Dr Yuli Suharnoto)
  2. Sub-Project 2: Socio-institutional pathways (Dr Nurmala, and Dr Sofyan Syaf/absent)
  3. Sub-Project 3: Infrastructure adaptation pathways (Prof. Budi Indra Setyawan, Dr Nora Panjaitan, and Dr Yanuar)
  4. Sub-Project 4: Green technology pathways (Prof. Hidayat Pawitan, Dr. Nana Mulyana Arifjaya, and Dr. Suria Darma Tarigan/absent)
  5. Sub-Project 5: Urban design & demonstration (Prof. Hadi Susilo Arifin and Dr R.L. Kaswanto)
  6. Sub-Project 6: Learning Alliances (Prof. Handoko/absent, and Dr Sofyan Sjaf/absent)

As a Mayor of Bogor City and an alumnus of Monash University  Melbourne (Master of Art in Development Studied) and Australian National University Canberra (Doctor in Politics Science) , Dr Bima Arya Sugiarto welcomes to IPB WSC team to have a research collaboration that would be held in Greater Jakarta, specially in Bogor City. Bogor is recognized as rain city, due to has 4000-5000 mm annual precipitation. Therefore, it is very necessary how Bogor manage the sustainability of water resources.

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Water Sensitive Cities (WSC) – IPB Team, Prof. Hadi Susilo Arifin, Prof. Hidayat Pawitan and Dr Kaswanto have visited BAPPEDA (Urban Planning Agency) office of Bogor City on Wednesday, March 23, 2016. WSC research among Monash University, IPB, UI and ITS under managed by Australia Indonesia Centre (AIC) with the research subject of Resilient Cities and Communities have introduced by Prof. Hadi Susilo Arifin. Mrs. Lorina, BAPPEDA-Bogor City also shows the on going problem and solution. Therefore, in order to have links and matches among academician, business, government, and communities we have visited RUSUNAWA Cibuluh and one water retention pond that would be constructed. In this semester 12 Master students of Landscape Architecture will involve to have a workshop of urban blue open space demonstration in RUSUNAWA Cibuluh.

Leapfrogging WSC-page-0


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2016-02-24 Resilient Communities Funding Announcement Press Release (5)-page-02016-02-24 Resilient Communities Funding Announcement Press Release (5)-page-1A


URBAN TREES MANAGEMENT was broadcasted in DAAI TV – talking about tree collapse in the raining season.

TV Broadcast: DAAI TV – Jakarta


Day/Date: Tuesday/11 January 2016

Time: 09:00 – 10:00

Resource Person:

  1. Ir. Ratna Diah Kurniati, MSi. (Kepala Dinas Pertamanan dan Pemakaman DKI Jakarta)
  2. Prof. Dr. Hadi Susilo Arifin (Institut Pertanian Bogor)

Host: Raden Madlias and Astia Dika

Link Program:

Watch “HaIo Indonesia 471 11012016 B” on YouTube – HaIo Indonesia 471 11012016 B:

Watch “HaIo Indonesia 471 11012016 C” on YouTube – HaIo Indonesia 471 11012016 C:

Watch “HaIo Indonesia 471 11012016 D” on YouTube – HaIo Indonesia 471 11012016 D:

20160111_100542 IMG_3350 IMG_3351 IMG_3352


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Scopus Newsletter | May—June 2015 | Covering news, product updates, tips & tricks and more
Feature Story

Expanded book coverage helps you better analyze the social sciences

Ralph Waldo Emerson once wrote, “If we encounter a man of rare intellect, we should ask him what books he reads.” With over 85,000 book titles now indexed in Scopus, it’s easier to uncover the bounty of literature supporting great intellect. Book content in Scopus continues to grow—with a plan to reach 120,000 titles by the end of the year. This expanded coverage significantly increases subject area coverage for book-based disciplines, fosters interdisciplinary collaboration across subject areas and helps fill gaps in evaluation methods.

Read more about how on our blog
What’s New in Scopus

Going back to the future: The Scopus Cited Reference Expansion Program

The Scopus Cited Reference Expansion Program has now re-indexed over 2.6 million pre-1996 items, and continues to add items daily. These content additions greatly improve your ability to go back further in time to identify impactful literature, key leaders and historical trends— while also keeping an eye on the future direction of your field. Read more about the Cited Reference Expansion on our blog.

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What’s your h-index?

How the h-index in Scopus is calculated and where to find it are popular topics; in fact, a post about the h-index from just over a year ago continues to be among our top viewed and shared content. However, a lot has happened in Scopus since last year, making it a good time to re-visit the h-index. Here are 5 facts about Scopus and the h-index:

  1. The h-index is no longer limited to post-1995 data, a result of our Cited Reference Expansion Program.
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Dear Friends,

Greetings on the occasion of World Environment Day 2015!

World Environment Day (WED), 5 June is a widely celebrated global day for positive environmental action. The theme for this year’s WED is ‘Seven Billion Dreams. One Planet. Consume with Care’. To commemorate this important day, ICIMOD is organizing some activities at the headquarters in Kathmandu, Nepal and in the Country Office in Pakistan.

Please see details of our World Environment Day activities below, as well as a World Environment Day Message from our Director General, Dr David Molden on ‘Improving disaster resilience’

Programme for children from earthquake-affected areas

This year, we are focusing on working with children from earthquake-affected areas who are living in temporary camps in Kathmandu through active experiential learning workshops to inspire them to celebrate, conserve, and rebuild their natural worlds and explore the inevitable strength and resilience of nature, as well as its vulnerability.

One hundred children of age group 8-16 from internally displaced people’s camps evacuated to Kathmandu from Sindhupalchowk have been brought to the ICIMOD Knowledge Park at Godavari for the programme and are participating in environmental workshops and other edutainment activities.

In addition to the above, learning and edutainment programmes for children are being organized in 10 learning spaces in earthquake affected areas, e.g., Khokana, Dolkha, Bhaktapur, Sindhupalchowk, Sankhu, Chhatra Deurali, Kirtipur and Soyambhu.

Launch of ICT for Mountain Development Award 2015

We are also launching the ICT for Mountain Development Award 2015 on the occasion of the World Environment Day for the second consecutive year. The award recognizes innovations and the use and applications of information and communications technology for development (ICTD) that help to promote mountain development and environmental conservation. More details are given below and also available on our website at

ICIMOD Knowledge Forum

A Knowledge Forum by Ajaya Dixit, Executive Director, Institute for Social and Environment Transition-Nepal (ISET) on ‘Past Disasters: What Do They Tell Us about the Way Forward in Post-April 2015 Nepal Earthquake’ will be held at ICIMOD today (5 June) from 3 pm onward.

Regional Programme

ICIMOD’s Pakistan Country Office will be organizing a special programme in collaboration with national partners on 05 June 2015 at Karakoram International University-KIU in Gilgit Baltistan.

We hope you enjoy celebrating this important day!

With best regards



Message from the Director General

Celebrating World Environment Day 2015 (5 June)
Improving disaster resilience

Lessons from the Nepal earthquake
As the world celebrates World Environment Day, central Nepal, where ICIMOD is headquartered, is still recovering from a large earthquake that hit on 25 April. We cannot think of the usual topics surrounding World Environment Day – clean water, clean air, well managed natural resources – without thinking of what the earthquake has done to the people of the region. To what extent can their lives be restored?

“Mountain people are resilient”. This is a phrase that has often been repeated, especially after the earthquake struck central Nepal on 25 April – an earthquake that serves as a reminder that most people in the Hindu Kush Himalayan region live in earthquake-prone areas. But what does it mean to be resilient? At what level is resilience needed? What can be done to increase resilience? A common definition of resilience is the ability to readily recover from shocks: the ability to bounce back, to pick up the pieces, rebuild, and carry on. Many people in remote mountain villages salvaged pieces of broken houses and started building shelters long before outside help arrived, showing signs of resiliency. Many who did not have the ability or option to build temporary shelters slept in the open until tarpaulins or tents arrived days or weeks later. However, the true test of resilience for mountain societies will be the time it takes to recover, and whether a stronger society can be built.

Mountain communities in the HKH region are prone not only to earthquakes, but, depending on their location, also to landslides or avalanches, to flash floods, to droughts, and to social challenges such as the outmigration of the able-bodied population. Their remote locations make access to services and markets a challenge. With a changing climate, their vulnerability to many outside shocks have increased, which also tests the resilience of mountain communities.

What have we learned from the Nepal earthquake that we can apply to make people safer, and to speed up the recovery from disasters that will inevitably continue to strike various parts of the HKH region?

First, the resilience of mountain people goes beyond individuals and communities and involves a web of actors including governments, local institutions, the international community, and organizations like ICIMOD, whose mission is to enable sustainable and resilient mountain development. It is inspiring to see how people from all walks of life have come together to help in the aftermath of the earthquake.

Second, communication infrastructure is essential. When walking to the nearest town can take three days, a working mobile phone is essential to call for help. While Nepal’s telecom operators hurried to bring damaged towers back into operation, many people were unable to make calls because they had nowhere to charge their phones. Wide availability of solar charging stations appears to be important.

Third, an effective central information collection and processing infrastructure is important. ICIMOD deployed a large team working around the clock to provide Nepal’s Ministry of Home Affairs with the latest maps and remote sensing images to help assess damage, identify landslides, and warn about possible river blockages. But it took many valuable days for the extent of the damage to become known, and for aid distribution to reach the most needy. Having a plan and a system in place, rather than building it after the worst disaster of a generation hits, is important.

Fourth, we came to learn that helicopter landing sites are important, especially in remote mountain areas. While helicopters from four countries flew around Nepal, often to places that had never been visited by helicopter before, one major constraint was finding suitable landing sites. Many villages are on terrain that that is too steep for a large helicopter to land. As schools are rebuilt, it is will be important to incorporate a flat space large enough for a helicopter to land.

Fifth, terrain and weather data is very important for the coordination of rescue and relief efforts. ICIMOD’s Atmosphere Initiative team provided essential services to 2,751 rescue and relief flights in tricky terrain.

Sixth, backups and redundancies are important. While Nepal was lucky that its only international airport stayed open. It had no back-up. Important networks – for communication, transport, and energy – need to be designed so that the loss of individual links does not bring the whole network to a halt.

Seventh, tradition and habit alone do not protect. Most deaths occurred when traditionally built houses crumbled, crushing inhabitants with heavy stones or bricks. More deaths occurred when landslides happened in places where there hadn’t been landslides in a long time. Earthquakes happen far enough apart that decades of safety does not mean places will stay safe. Earthquake resistant houses need to be built in safe locations.

As central Nepal embarks on a rebuilding process, it is important to incorporate these lessons, as well as to see the rebuilding as an opportunity to ensure that what is rebuilt is better than what was there before the earthquake – that people in rebuilt communities have access to clean water and sanitation, that inhale less smoke from cooking, and that their houses and livelihoods survive the next disaster.

I am confident that mountain communities will rebuild and transform into a stronger society. To do so, let us join hands, and also learn and share knowledge from this experience, an important role for ICIMOD.

With best wishes on the World Environment Day.

David Molden

Sudas Sharma

Knowledge Management Coordination Officer
International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development

GPO Box 3226, Kathmandu, Nepal

Tel +977-1-5003222 Ext 130 Fax +977-1-5003277 Web
Connect to ICIMOD:

Dear Friends,

Pleased to share with you the ­ICIMOD Earthquake Brief: 10 June 2015.  It is also available on our website at

Feel free to share it among your network members and others who may be interested in the update.

Thank you.

Best regards,



ICIMOD Earthquake Brief: 10 June 2015

ICIMOD continued to support, coordinate and rally the broad regional and international teams in the ongoing post-disaster reconstruction and rehabilitation efforts of the Government of Nepal. The ICIMOD Task Force on Geo-hazards continued to map and assess hazards created by landslides, rock falls, and avalanches in the aftermath of the two earthquakes of 25 April and 12 May 2015.

Among others, ICIMOD worked with teams from the Governments of India (Indian Space Research Organization – ISRO), China (Chinese Academy of Sciences), and Nepal, as well as other bodies like the National Aerospace and Space Administration (NASA), the University of Arizona, United States Agency for International Development (USAID), Esri, Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA), Digital Globe, Disaster Charter, and the US Geological Survey (USGS).

The maps and reports developed by ICIMOD are available on the Centre’s website: You are welcome to download the maps and other information including stories from our website for your research and other purposes.

Nepal Earthquake 2015: Disaster Relief and Recovery Information Platform

  • The ‘Nepal Earthquake 2015: Disaster Relief and Recovery Information Platform’ (NDRRIP), jointly developed by the Government of Nepal  and ICIMOD with technical support from the Environmental System Research Institute (Esri), was formally adopted by the Ministry of Home Affairs (MoHA) as part of its ‘Nepal DRR Portal’ (
  • The NDRRIP aims to contribute to the nationwide reconstruction and rehabilitation operations by enabling rational planning and decision-making for resource allocation and mobilisation, and in fostering coordination among the various actors on the ground.
  • The NDRRIP acts as a unified information hub with regional and global partners including space agencies, UN organizations and International Charter, donor agencies, academic and research organizations, relief organizations, local NGOs, private sector organizations, and the civil society.
  • The Platform provides overall snapshot using interactive maps and infographics at multiple levels and capturing key facts and figures regarding demography and damage (with interactive visualization before and after the disaster at the household level), needs assessment and the response required, and rapid damage assessment.
  • The NDRRIP also provides information regarding various relief organizations active on the ground by geographic region and key related useful links on Nepal Earthquake 2015.
  • With support from key partners, ICIMOD is providing technical support to coordinate and integrate relevant data and information from multiple sources to the Government of Nepal. These include high resolution satellite imageries, ancillary and field level data including crowdsourced information with mobile devices, high resolution aerial imagery sourced from the Unmanned Aerial Vehicle missions, as well as the data sourced from the social media and the Internet, among others.
  • ICIMOD continued to provide maps of affected areas to both Government and non-Government agencies to support their relief and rehabilitation efforts. As of 9 June, about 120 maps and information products were provided to various institutions and individuals including the Office of the Prime Minister and Council of Ministers.

Geo-hazard Assessment

  • The Expert Group formed by the Government of Nepal carried out the ‘Rapid Reconnaissance Survey’ of the earthquake-affected districts of Dolakha, Rasuwa, Nuwakot, Dhading, Sindhupalchowk, and Gorkha. The Expert Group had 18 teams with representatives from various ministries and departments, including experts from ICIMOD. The teams visually inspected settlement areas, assessed risk of landslide, collected photographs, and mapped landslide areas. They also identified critical settlement areas for temporary relocation.
  • The Expert Group prepared a field report for which more than 40 complimentary maps were prepared at ICIMOD. These maps show instabilities and possible relocation sites for high-risk human settlements. All the field data from the Survey are featured on NDRRIP.
  • The Draft Report was presented by Department of Mines and Geology (DMG) to the Ministry of Home Affairs, Government of Nepal, on 8 June 2015 in the presence of two Deputy Prime Ministers, Prakash Man Singh and Bam Dev Gautam. At the same time, ICIMOD demonstrated the online application of landslide hazard assessment to the gathering.
  • An international team of experts supported by ICIMOD examined the condition of Nepal’s most dangerous glacial lakes. Over 300 lakes were examined and a report prepared. This report provides an update of the situation at Tsho Rolpa and Imja Tsho, and the potential of a glacial lake outburst flood (GLOF) from them. Tsho Rolpa has been especially worrisome due to its location near the epicenter of the largest aftershock.
  • Study of a satellite image of Tsho Rolpa taken on 17 May – five days after the nearby magnitude 7.3 aftershock – by NASA’s EO-1 satellite, and more recently by the Japan/U.S. instrument ASTER (Advanced Spaceborne Thermal Emission and Reflection Radiometer) aboard the NASA Terra satellite, shows no definitive evidence that Tsho Rolpa’s moraine or other parts of the glacier or lake had been damaged. However closer monitoring is required. For more details, please visit:


  • On Thursday 4 June, a six-member delegation led by the Geological Survey of India and facilitated by the Indian Embassy in Kathmandu and coordinated by the National Disaster Management Authority (NDMA) visited ICIMOD. The team was in Nepal to explore the possibility of helping the Government of Nepal to develop rapid landslide susceptibility maps. Since the monsoon season has almost begun, developing meaningful landslide susceptibility maps, and identifying landslide prone areas and safe sites for relocation is crucial. These maps will help make appropriate decisions with actionable information for 14 highly impacted districts.
  • On  Monday 1 June,  the Executive Director and CEO of the Asian Institute of Technology (AIT) Consulting, Dr Naveed Anwar, visited ICIMOD to explore possibilities for collaborative and integrated approach for reconstruction and rehabilitation pilot activities in Nepal using the AIT Habitech building system technology.
  • Besides, a number of departments from various Government ministries, UN organizations, donor agencies, universities and academic institutions, civil society organizations, and interested private sector organizations are paying visit to ICIMOD to learn about the Centre’s ongoing efforts on earthquake disaster response.

Nasana Badyakar

Media and Outreach

Knowledge Management and Communication

International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development

GPO Box 3226, Kathmandu, Nepal

  Tel +977-1-5003222 Ext 115 Fax +977-1-5003277 Web

Connect to ICIMOD:



From or

Rektor Lantik 25 Pejabat di Lingkungan IPB

Direktorat Sumberdaya Manusia (SDM) Institut Pertanian Bogor (IPB) menggelar pelantikan pejabat di lingkungan IPB, Selasa (3/3) di Gedung Rektorat Andi Hakim Nasoetion Kampus IPB Dramaga Bogor. Sebanyak 25 pejabat dilantik oleh Rektor IPB, Prof Dr Herry Suhardiyanto.
Dalam pelantikan ini Rektor berpesan kepada pejabat yang dilantik untuk amanah dan bertanggung jawab dalam menjalankan tugas. Lebih lanjut Rektor mengimbau kepada pejabat yang dilantik untuk terus meningkatkan kinerja agar selaras dengan visi IPB, yaitu ‘‘Menjadi Perguruan Tinggi Berbasis Riset, Bertaraf Internasional dan Penggerak Prima Pengarusutamaan Pertanian”.

Berikut nama dan jabatan 25 pejabat yang dilantik:

1. Prof.Dr.Ir. Dadang, M.Sc, (Wakil Dekan Bidang Akademik dan Kemahasiswaan Fakultas Pertanian).
2. Dr.Ir. Nurhayati, M.Sc. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Sumberdaya, Kerjasama dan Pengembangan Fakultas Pertanian).
3. drh. Agus Setiyono, M.S., Ph.D. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Akademik dan Kemahasiswaan Fakultas Kedokteran Hewan).
4. Dr.drh. Trioso Purnawarman, M.Si. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Sumberdaya, Kerjasama dan Pengembangan Fakultas Kedokteran Hewan).
5. Dr.Ir. Tri Wiji Nurani, M.Si. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Akademik dan Kemahasiswaan Fakultas Perikanan dan Ilmu Kelautan).
6. Dr. Sugeng Heri Suseno, S.Pi., M.Si. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Sumberdaya, Kerjasama dan Pengembangan Fakultas Perikanan dan Ilmu Kelautan).
7. Dr.Ir. Moh. Yamin, M.Agr.Sc. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Akademik dan Kemahasiswaan Fakultas Peternakan).
8. Prof.Dr.Ir. Sumiati, M.Sc. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Sumberdaya, Kerjasama dan Pengembangan Fakultas Peternakan).
9. Dr.Ir. Agus Priyono, M.Si. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Akademik dan Kemahasiswaan Fakultas Kehutanan).
10. Dr.Ir. Naresworo Nugroho, M.Si. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Sumberdaya, Kerjasama dan Pengembangan Fakultas Kehutanan).
11. Prof.Dr.Ir. Sugiyono, M.App.Sc. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Akademik dan Kemahasiswaan Fakultas Teknologi Pertanian).
12. Prof.Dr.Ir. Slamet Budijanto, M.Agr. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Sumberdaya, Kerjasama dan Pengembangan Fakultas Teknologi Pertanian.
13. Dr.Ir. KGS. Dahlan, M.Sc. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Akademik dan Kemahasiswaan Fakultas Matematika dan Ilmu Pengetahuan Alam).
14. Dr.Ir. Hamim, M.Si. (Wakil Dekan Bidang Sumberdaya, Kerjasama dan Pengembangan Fakultas Matematika dan Ilmu Pengetahuan Alam).
15. Dr. Yonvitner, S.Pi., M.Si. (Kepala Biro Sekretariat Rektor).
16. Dr. Irfan Syauqi Beik., S.P., M.Sc.Ec. (Kepala Pusat Bisnis dan Ekonomi Syariah Lembaga Penelitian dan Pengabdian kepada Masyarakat.
17. Dr.Ir. Tri Prartono, M.Sc. (Kepala University Farm).
18. Prof.Dr.drh. Fachriyan Hasmi Pasaribu. (Kepala Poliklinik).
19. Dr. Asep Gunawan, S.Pt., M.Sc. (Asisten Direktur Bidang Asrama Mahasiswa Program Pendidikan Tingkat Persiapan Bersama).
20. Dr. Tuti Suryati, S.Pt., M.Si. (Sekretaris Departemen Ilmu Produksi dan Teknologi Peternakan Fakultas Peternakan).
21. Dr. Muhammad Findi Alexandi, SE, M.Si. (Sekretaris Pusat Studi Bisnis dan Ekonomi Syariah Lembaga Penelitian dan Pengabdian kepada Masyarakat).
22. Ir. Sofyan Zaman, M.P. (Sekretaris University Farm).
23. Ir. Sutrisno Koswara, M.Si. (Kepala Sub Direktorat Pengembangan dan Pengelolaan e-learning Direktorat Pengembangan Program Akademik).
24. Rudi Irawaan, S.P, M.Si. (Kepala Sub Bagian Akademik Sekolah Pascasarjana).
25. Mustyarini, S.TP. (Kepala Sub Bagian Umum dan Kepegawaian Sekolah Pascasarjana).



10 Great Places to Study Landscape Architecture in Asia

Department of Landscape Architecture – Bogor Agricultural University is the 2nd rank in ASIA. “PEKARANGAN” has notified in this news introduction:

After covering United States and Europe, we look at 10 Great Places to Study Landscape architecture in Asia.

In Indonesia, “pekarangan,” also known as home gardeners, are instrumental in developing and maintaining public open space. Just as in many other Asian countries, the reason there are grand gardens, palaces, plazas, and public parks is because of these dedicated home gardeners who have a connection to the land and a strong understanding of their climate, culture, and city.

Throughout Asia, there are many universities that offer landscape architecture undergraduate and graduate degrees. All of them provide students with an opportunity to study local landscape history and culture. This list of 10 great places to study landscape architecture in Asia is comprised of universities that stand out due to program content, geographical region, international study opportunities, or other unique facets.

Top 200 Scientists in Indonesia

There are 32 IPB’s Scientist of the TOP 200 Scientists in Indonesia, as follows:

35. Cece Sumantri
50. Dyah Perwitasari Farajallah
55. Bambang Suryobroto
61. Damayanti Bukhori
62. Antonius Suwanto
68. Herry Purnomo
69. Subekti Rahayu
105. Srihadi Agungpriyono
113. Aris Tri Wahyudi
118. Ence Darmo Jaya Supena
122. Anuraga Jayanegara
124. Satryas Ilyas
127. Hadi Susilo Arifin
137. Sony Suharsono
144. Bambang H. Suhardjo
148. Indra Jaya
152. Okky S. Dharmaputra
158. Onno Suparno
159. Iskandar Z. Siregar
160. Achmad Farajallah
163. Noer Azam Achsani
165. Novriyandi Hanif
166. Harsi D. Kusumaningrum
172. Usman Ahmad
173. Hajrial Aswidinnoor
175. Berry Juliandi
176. Agus Purwito
177. Nampiah Sukarno
187. Roedhy Poerwanto
189. Nunung Nuryartono
192. I Wayan Mangku
195. M. Ridla

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