Indonesia wants flying cars in Nusantara, the next capital

Indonesia wants flying cars in Nusantara, the next capital

When starting from scratch to develop a city, one of the benefits is that they are able to dream large, or more accurately, aspire high, for the city's design.

It appears like Indonesia is doing exactly that for Nusantara, with the goal that a transportation system that includes flying vehicles may actually take off in the future capital city of Nusantara.

Professor Mohammed Ali Berawi, a civil engineer who serves as the deputy head of the Green and Digital Transformations Department at the Nusantara Capital City Authority (OIKN), has stated that an agreement has been reached with the Hyundai Motor Group of South Korea to develop and build an Advanced Air Mobility (AAM) system in Nusantara.

He stated, "The system will be put through its paces [in Nusantara], with the test scheduled for 2024."

However, due to the fact that flying car technology is still in its infancy, it may be decades before we see droves of air cars take to the skies above Nusantara.

"We are not creating this metropolis for the year 2024; rather, we are looking ahead to the year 2045; consequently, that is when the technology for flying cars is for. "It's tough to picture flying automobiles in the here and now, but who knows? Maybe by the year 2035," Mohammed said.

"We have the potential to be one of the first companies to market this technology."

Nusantara, which is located in East Kalimantan Province, is going to become the new capital city of Indonesia, displacing Jakarta, which is plagued by suffocating levels of pollution and gridlocked traffic. In the year 2024, the government intends to start the process of moving the administrative center of the nation to Nusantara.

Akhyari Hananto

I began my career in the banking industry in 1997, and stayed approx 6 years in it. This industry boost his knowledge about the economic condition in Indonesia, both macro and micro, and how to More understand it. My banking career continued in Yogyakarta when I joined in a program funded by the Asian Development Bank (ADB),as the coordinator for a program aimed to help improve the quality of learning and teaching process in private universities in Yogyakarta. When the earthquake stroke Yogyakarta, I chose to join an international NGO working in the area of ?disaster response and management, which allows me to help rebuild the city, as well as other disaster-stricken area in Indonesia. I went on to become the coordinator for emergency response in the Asia Pacific region. Then I was assigned for 1 year in Cambodia, as a country coordinator mostly to deliver developmental programs (water and sanitation, education, livelihood). In 2009, he continued his career as a protocol and HR officer at the U.S. Consulate General in Surabaya, and two years later I joined the Political and Economic Section until now, where i have to deal with extensive range of people and government officials, as well as private and government institution troughout eastern Indonesia. I am the founder and Editor-in-Chief in Good News From Indonesia (GNFI), a growing and influential social media movement, and was selected as one of The Most Influential Netizen 2011 by The Marketeers magazine. I also wrote a book on "Fundamentals of Disaster Management in 2007"?, "Good News From Indonesia : Beragam Prestasi Anak Bangsa di dunia"? which was luanched in August 2013, and "Indonesia Bersyukur"? which is launched in Sept 2013. In 2014, 3 books were released in which i was one of the writer; "Indonesia Pelangi Dunia"?, "Indonesia The Untold Stories"? and "Growing! Meretas Jalan Kejayaan" I give lectures to students in lectures nationwide, sharing on full range of issues, from economy, to diplomacy Less
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