Ramai Kontraktor Migas Pindah Kontrak, Pemerintah Lakukan Ini

Jakarta, CNBC Indonesia – Kementerian Energi dan Sumber Daya Mineral (ESDM) menyebutkan saat ini ada beberapa perusahaan yang mengajukan perpindahan kontrak migas dari skema Gross Split ke skema Cost Recovery.

Direktur Jenderal Minyak dan Gas Bumi (Dirjen Migas) Kementerian ESDM, Tutuka Ariadji megungkapkan diantara perusahaan yang sudah mengajukan peralihan skema kontrak adalah Pertamina. “(Pengajuan) dari Pertamina lumayan (beberapa). Masih akan diajukan nanti akan diproses,” ujarnya di Kantor Kementerian ESDM, Jakarta, Senin (15/1/2024).

Dengan begitu, kata Tutuka, pihaknya akan menerbitkan Peraturan Menteri terbaru yang akan mengatur perpindahan skema kontrak menjadi Simplified Gross Split.

“Kita keluarkan (aturannya), mudah-mudahan bisa kalu nggak bulan ini bulan depan. Peraturan Menteri (Permen) baru tentang gross split jadi simplified gross split. Jadi, parameter yang lama banyak, jadi hanya 3,” terangnya.

Dengan begitu, jika aturan anyar yang mengatur simplified gross split sudah terbit, maka perusahaan minyak dan gas bumi (migas) bisa mengajukan perpindahan skema kontrak tersebut.

“Kadang-kadang kalau pakai gross split terus kadang-kadang satu lapangan itu nggak bisa, kasih 100% pun untuk KKKS tetap negatif. Jadi harus pindah mungkin,” tandasnya.

“Itu sebenarnya simplified gross split tujuan utamanya untuk MNK unconventional. Misalnya (skema) cost recovery KKKS enggan. Jadi dia maunya cepat dari tax royalti, belum ada di Indonesia kan,” tutupnya.

Sebelumnya, Kepala SKK Migas Dwi Soetjipto mengungkapkan saat ini pihaknya tengah menghadapi banyaknya permintaan dari KKKS untuk perpindahan kontrak kerja sama tersebut. Sebelumnya, Kementerian ESDM mewajibkan KKKS untuk menggunakan skema kontrak gross split dalam menjalankan kegiatan usaha hulu migas di Indonesia.

Namun, belakangan ini pemerintah memberikan fleksibilitas bentuk kontrak lainnya yaitu Kontrak Bagi Hasil Cost Recovery yang sudah diterapkan lebih dulu. “Kita memang pernah masuk periode semua harus Gross Split. Tapi sekarang pemerintah sudah membuka boleh milih Cost Recovery atau Gross split. Dari wilayah-wilayah kerja yang baru saja dibuka tendernya, hampir semua memilih Cost Recovery. Sedangkan yang sudah Gross Split saat ini sedang beramai-ramai minta untuk pindah ke Cost Recovery,” ujar Dwi dalam Rapat Dengarkan Pendapat (RDP) bersama Baleg DPR RI, Rabu (30/8/2023).

Meski demikian, Dwi mengungkapkan saat ini pihaknya tengah mencari alasan yang cukup kuat sebelum hal itu diajukan kepada Menteri ESDM Arifin Tasrif.

Menurut Dwi pada prinsipnya, karena sektor hulu migas mempunyai tingkat resiko yang cukup tinggi, maka skema Cost Recovery lebih banyak diminati oleh para pelaku usaha yang terjun di industri hulu migas. “Kalau dengan Cost Recovery risiko itu bisa dipikul bersama, dengan Cost Recovery pada umumnya mereka sangat agresif dalam berinvestasi dan melakukan eksplorasi, yang Gross Split kita harus selalu merayu- rayu mereka karena mereka kan sudah mengeluarkan uang duluan,” ujarnya. https://penganjallapar.com/

Sagiv Jehezkel: Israel footballer leaves Turkey after hostage plea row

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Sagiv Jehezkel: Israel footballer leaves Turkey after hostage plea row

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Sagiv Jehezkel, who departed Turkey after being detained
Image caption,Jehezkel was hailed by supporters at Tel Aviv’s Ben Gurion airport

An Israeli footballer at the centre of a row over a gesture of solidarity with hostages in Gaza he made during a match in Turkey has returned to Israel.

After Sunday’s match Sagiv Jehezkel was briefly detained in the southern city of Antalya and accused of incitement.

It is unclear whether he faces prosecution if he returns to Turkey. His club, Antalyaspor, has sacked him.

Jehezkel’s arrest prompted a bitter war of words between the Israeli and Turkish governments.

The 28-year-old player, who signed for Antalyaspor in September, was celebrating an equaliser in a Turkish Super Lig match when he held up his bandaged hand that read “100 days. 7/10”.

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The bandage also included a star of David.

Antalyaspor's Israeli player Sagiv Jehezkel shows his bandage which has "100 days, 7.10" written on it, referring to the attack by Hamas on October 7, 2023
Image caption,Sagiv Jehezkel was celebrating a goal when he held up the bandage

Sunday marked 100 days since Hamas launched its deadly attacks on southern Israel, killing around 1,200 people, mainly civilians. About 240 people were taken back to Gaza as hostages, approximately 132 of whom are still being held.

The attack triggered Israel’s bombardment of Gaza, killing more than 23,000 people, according to the Hamas-run health ministry.

After Sunday’s incident

, Turkey’s Justice Minister Yilmaz Tunc said an investigation had been launched into the player’s “ugly action supporting Israel’s massacre in Gaza”.

Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has long been a staunch supporter of the Palestinians, including Hamas, and has been highly critical of Israel’s conduct in Gaza. The country has also seen large pro-Palestinian rallies since 7 October.

Mr Erdogan’s chief adviser called the player “Israel’s vile dog in a footballers clothing”.

According to local media, Jehezkel gave a statement through a translator saying he did not “make a move to provoke”, but wanted the war to end.

“I am not a pro-war person… There are Israeli soldiers captured in Gaza. I am someone who believes that this 100-day period should end now. I want the war to end,” he said.

Israeli officials have criticised Turkey’s actions towards the footballer.

Defence Minister Yadav Gallant said Israel had supported Turkey in last year’s earthquakes, and accused Turkey of serving as a “de facto executive arm” of Hamas,

The Turkish Football Federation described Jehezkel’s actions as “unacceptable”, and said the decision by Antalyaspor to exclude him from the squad was “appropriate”.https://tehopeng.com/

Mali: UN peacekeeping mission ends after decade

United Nations vehicles patrol in front of the mosque Sankore in Timbuktu on March 31, 2021. - A symbolic euro was handed over to the government of Mali and UNESCO for damage inflicted by Islamists who wrecked Timbuktu's World Heritage-listed mausoleums in 2012.
Image caption,The UN base in Timbuktu was one of its last in the country

By Daniel De Simone

BBC News

UN peacekeepers are due to finish their withdrawal from Mali on Sunday, after a long-running mission lasting a decade.

Minusma – the Multidimensional Integrated Stabilization Mission – began in 2013 after an armed rebellion, but has been asked to leave by the country’s ruling military government.

The UN mission’s head said it did a lot but fell below expectations.

With some 310 peacekeepers killed, Minusma was the UN’s second deadliest mission worldwide, after Lebanon.

In the summer, Mali told the UN that its 12,000 peacemakers needed to leave, and the UN Security Council voted to withdraw the mission.

UN staff have been leaving in stages for months, with a deadline of 31 December for full withdrawal.

On Friday, local media reported that Minusma had handed over control of one of its last major camps in the northern Timbuktu region ahead of the deadline, for security reasons.

Timbuktu was one of three sites which were supposed to remain open to manage the end of the mission after 31 December, but the UN was worried about the presence of militants, reports said.

El-Ghassim Wane, head of the UN mission, said in a recorded statement that there was a “gap between what we were mandated to do and we were able to do”.

“We did a lot but definitely it was below expectations and below the needs,” he added.

A German armed forces Bundeswehr soldier who had served under the UN mission in Mali, MINUSMA, kisses his partner after he landed at the military air base in Wunstorf, northern Germany, on December 15, 2023.
Image caption,A member of Germany’s armed forces who served as part of Minusma kisses his partner after arriving back in Germany earlier this month

Security in Mali is fragile, with armed Islamist and independence movements active.

Mali is suspended from regional bloc the Economic Community of West African States, along with Guinea, Niger, and Burkina Faso – all of which are also run by military governments that took power in coups.

In September, Mali, Niger and Burkina Faso created a defence pact called the Alliance of Sahel States.

Like Mali, Niger and Burkina Faso are rejecting longstanding links to France and are growing closer to Russia, with French forces now having left all three countries.

The UN mission began 10 years ago, after separatist rebels and Islamist fighters banded together and occupied northern Mali in an effort to create a separate state.

France sent troops to try and put down the uprising, followed by UN peacekeepers.

The threat from Islamist militants, who have killed several thousand people and forced tens of thousands from their homes, continued over the years.

And despite the presence of UN peacekeepers and French troops, who led counter-terror operations, the number of terror attacks in Mali steadily increased, as did the number of Malians joining insurgent groups. France announced it was withdrawing troops last year.

Mali has been run by military leaders following two coups in 2020 and 2021.

The country has been struggling with a widespread jihadist insurgency that has made much of the north and east ungovernable.

In recent years, Islamic State in the Greater Sahara had made major gains, occupying large swathes of territory.

Many central regions have also recently been experiencing a surge in violence perpetrated by militants linked to al-Qaeda and Islamic State groups.

Fighting also broke out again in August between the separatists and government troops after eight years of calm, as both sides scrambled to fill the vacuum left by the withdrawal of the UN peacekeepers.