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Indonesia’s Order to Foreign Workers: Learn the Language

Buried in a recent presidential decree is a requirement that working expatriates undergo formal language training. The foreign business community is alarmed.

By JOE COCHRANE

Indonesia Sentences ISIS Recruiter to Death

The recruiter, Aman Abdurrahman, played no operational role, officials say. But his teachings were instrumental in at least five deadly attacks in recent years.

By MUKTITA SUHARTONO and RICHARD C. PADDOCK

Indonesia Ferry Toll Soars, With 192 Believed Dead

Passengers’ relatives criticized the government’s poor enforcement of safety standards, as officials said the boat had only been designed to carry about 40 people.

By AUSTIN RAMZY

Rescuers Search for More Than 160 Missing After Indonesian Ferry Sinks

The ferry sank in a lake on Sumatra island this week as Indonesians were celebrating the Eid al-Fitr holiday.

By MIKE IVES

Saturday Profile

A ‘Little Bit of a Nut Case’ Who’s Taking On China

Susi Pudjiastuti, Indonesia’s fisheries minister, is seizing illegal fishing boats and sometime blowing them up, saving fish but aggravating her bosses.

By HANNAH BEECH and MUKTITA SUHARTONO

Indonesia Clamps Down on Simmering Independence Effort in Papua

Human rights groups are alarmed about a crackdown on people who are peacefully supporting independence in the Papua region.

By JOE COCHRANE

Bomb Jokes on Indonesian Flights Have Officials Cracking Down, Not Up

There have been nine bomb scares this month on Indonesian flights that began with a joke, local media reported.

By MIKE IVES

Uber’s Exit From Southeast Asia Upsets Regulators and Drivers

Uber abruptly sold its ride-hailing operations to its top competitor, creating a virtual monopoly in the region and daring regulators to stop it.

By VINDU GOEL and WEIYI LIM

After an Indonesian Family’s Suicide Attack, a Quest for Answers

We had come to Surabaya largely on the basis of a single photo.

By HANNAH BEECH

How ISIS Has Changed Terrorism in Indonesia

Local Islamist extremists still go after Christians and the police. But now women and children are participating in the suicide attacks.

By SIDNEY JONES

Surfacing

What This 76-Year-Old Man Can Teach About Healing

“I never lock my door; if people show up at night, I will wake up,” said I Gusti Mangku Sasak, a holistic Usada Bali healer.

By MALIN FEZEHAI

Economic View

When the President Takes On Amazon, Nobody Wins

Economists agree on one thing: Politicians shouldn’t attack specific companies based on their own whims or preferences

By SENDHIL MULLAINATHAN

At the Heart of Indonesia Terror Attacks, a Well-Liked Family

Before sending his children to blow themselves up at Christian churches, Dita Oepriarto was a neighborhood favorite with a secret link to the Islamic State.

By HANNAH BEECH and MUKTITA SUHARTONO

Indonesia Sword Attack on Police Follows String of Deadly Bombings

One officer was killed and the four attackers were shot dead Wednesday on Sumatra, as a wave of attacks continued. The Islamic State has claimed responsibility for them.

By JOE COCHRANE and HANNAH BEECH

Trump Indonesia Real Estate Project Gets Chinese Government Ally

President Trump’s partner in Bali, Hary Tanoesoedibjo, has signed a deal with a Chinese state-owned company.

By ALEXANDRA STEVENSON and RICHARD C. PADDOCK

The World Wants Air-Conditioning. That Could Warm the World.

The number of units worldwide is predicted to soar by midcentury, and the electricity to power them will increase planet-warming emissions.

By KENDRA PIERRE-LOUIS

Indonesia’s ‘Sick’ New Suicide Bomb Threat: Parents With Their Children

With bombs similar to those used by ISIS in Syria, families attacked churches and a police station. Members of another died in a blast at home as the police approached.

By JOE COCHRANE

Indonesia Church Bombings Carried Out by Family With Children in Tow

Officials said a couple in the city of Surabaya led four youths, ages 18 to 9, in setting off explosions that killed at least seven people and were claimed by ISIS.

By MUKTITA SUHARTONO and RUKMINI CALLIMACHI

Deadly Uprising by ISIS Followers Shakes Indonesia’s Prison System

Five guards were killed in a riot at a high-security detention center that highlighted serious flaws in the handling of terrorism detainees.

By JOE COCHRANE

ISIS-Linked Indonesian Jail Riot Ends as Police Raid Cellblock

Counterterrorism officers forced a mass surrender, blowing out a cellblock’s walls in a search for bombs planted in a deadly uprising.

By JOE COCHRANE

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In Captivity, Orangutans Unlock Greater Curiosity and Intelligence

How Facebook Is Changing Your Internet

Voting in Jakarta’s Heated Election

Indonesia’s Order to Foreign Workers: Learn the Language

Buried in a recent presidential decree is a requirement that working expatriates undergo formal language training. The foreign business community is alarmed.

By JOE COCHRANE

Indonesia Sentences ISIS Recruiter to Death

The recruiter, Aman Abdurrahman, played no operational role, officials say. But his teachings were instrumental in at least five deadly attacks in recent years.

By MUKTITA SUHARTONO and RICHARD C. PADDOCK

Indonesia Ferry Toll Soars, With 192 Believed Dead

Passengers’ relatives criticized the government’s poor enforcement of safety standards, as officials said the boat had only been designed to carry about 40 people.

By AUSTIN RAMZY

Rescuers Search for More Than 160 Missing After Indonesian Ferry Sinks

The ferry sank in a lake on Sumatra island this week as Indonesians were celebrating the Eid al-Fitr holiday.

By MIKE IVES

Saturday Profile

A ‘Little Bit of a Nut Case’ Who’s Taking On China

Susi Pudjiastuti, Indonesia’s fisheries minister, is seizing illegal fishing boats and sometime blowing them up, saving fish but aggravating her bosses.

By HANNAH BEECH and MUKTITA SUHARTONO

Indonesia Clamps Down on Simmering Independence Effort in Papua

Human rights groups are alarmed about a crackdown on people who are peacefully supporting independence in the Papua region.

By JOE COCHRANE

Bomb Jokes on Indonesian Flights Have Officials Cracking Down, Not Up

There have been nine bomb scares this month on Indonesian flights that began with a joke, local media reported.

By MIKE IVES

Uber’s Exit From Southeast Asia Upsets Regulators and Drivers

Uber abruptly sold its ride-hailing operations to its top competitor, creating a virtual monopoly in the region and daring regulators to stop it.

By VINDU GOEL and WEIYI LIM

After an Indonesian Family’s Suicide Attack, a Quest for Answers

We had come to Surabaya largely on the basis of a single photo.

By HANNAH BEECH

How ISIS Has Changed Terrorism in Indonesia

Local Islamist extremists still go after Christians and the police. But now women and children are participating in the suicide attacks.

By SIDNEY JONES

Surfacing

What This 76-Year-Old Man Can Teach About Healing

“I never lock my door; if people show up at night, I will wake up,” said I Gusti Mangku Sasak, a holistic Usada Bali healer.

By MALIN FEZEHAI

Economic View

When the President Takes On Amazon, Nobody Wins

Economists agree on one thing: Politicians shouldn’t attack specific companies based on their own whims or preferences

By SENDHIL MULLAINATHAN

At the Heart of Indonesia Terror Attacks, a Well-Liked Family

Before sending his children to blow themselves up at Christian churches, Dita Oepriarto was a neighborhood favorite with a secret link to the Islamic State.

By HANNAH BEECH and MUKTITA SUHARTONO

Indonesia Sword Attack on Police Follows String of Deadly Bombings

One officer was killed and the four attackers were shot dead Wednesday on Sumatra, as a wave of attacks continued. The Islamic State has claimed responsibility for them.

By JOE COCHRANE and HANNAH BEECH

Trump Indonesia Real Estate Project Gets Chinese Government Ally

President Trump’s partner in Bali, Hary Tanoesoedibjo, has signed a deal with a Chinese state-owned company.

By ALEXANDRA STEVENSON and RICHARD C. PADDOCK

The World Wants Air-Conditioning. That Could Warm the World.

The number of units worldwide is predicted to soar by midcentury, and the electricity to power them will increase planet-warming emissions.

By KENDRA PIERRE-LOUIS

Indonesia’s ‘Sick’ New Suicide Bomb Threat: Parents With Their Children

With bombs similar to those used by ISIS in Syria, families attacked churches and a police station. Members of another died in a blast at home as the police approached.

By JOE COCHRANE

Indonesia Church Bombings Carried Out by Family With Children in Tow

Officials said a couple in the city of Surabaya led four youths, ages 18 to 9, in setting off explosions that killed at least seven people and were claimed by ISIS.

By MUKTITA SUHARTONO and RUKMINI CALLIMACHI

Deadly Uprising by ISIS Followers Shakes Indonesia’s Prison System

Five guards were killed in a riot at a high-security detention center that highlighted serious flaws in the handling of terrorism detainees.

By JOE COCHRANE

ISIS-Linked Indonesian Jail Riot Ends as Police Raid Cellblock

Counterterrorism officers forced a mass surrender, blowing out a cellblock’s walls in a search for bombs planted in a deadly uprising.

By JOE COCHRANE

Skip to Navigation

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Keuchel (5-8) struck out seven batters and recorded 10 ground-ball outs.

"I came out attacking the zone and we scored a few runs early," he said. "That alleviated a lot of the stress for me and allowed me to settle in and make some pitches."

The stress for the Astros was saved for the final two innings, with Hector Rondon escaping a bases-loaded jam to end the eighth before closing out the ninth for a 35-pitch save. That was his sixth save this year, and his second of at least four outs.

"It was an impressive ending for him," Hinch said. "I thought we started the game very well and had a little bit of drama there at the end, but good win for us."

Rondon wasn't the only bullpen hero. Tony Sipp was thrown into a bases-loaded mess in the eighth and got Rougned Odor to ground into a fielder's choice on a terrific diving stop by first baseman Yuli Gurriel .

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A run scored, but that allowed Rondon to endure a 12-pitch battle against Joey Gallo that ended in a walk before striking out Robinson Chirinos to end the eighth.

Video: HOU@TEX: Rondon fans Chirinos, strands bases loaded

"I know the hard part to me that inning was [Gallo]," Rondon said. "I feel like he was, in that moment, the only one who could do damage. I know Chirinos is a good hitter, but Gallo has more chance to hit [a homer]. I tried to rest, I tried to breathe and slow everything down."

The Astros sent eight batters to the plate in the first inning against Rangers starter Austin Bibens-Dirkx (1-1), taking a 2-0 lead on a Gurriel single and a Reddick double that barely missed clearing the wall.

Video: HOU@TEX: Reddick smashes an RBI double to right field

Reddick did clear the wall with one out in the third by hitting his first homer since April 21 to make it 3-1.

Video: HOU@TEX: Reddick belts a solo homer to right field

"I felt good tonight and put some barrels on the ball, which is something I've been doing for the last week or so and haven't been getting paid for it," Reddick said. "Even though I picked up myself here in the last two weeks, the singles are great, but they do get old when you're trying to drive the ball in the gap and hopefully hit the ball out of the ballpark."

Kemp, the Astros' No. 9-hole hitter, walloped a two-run homer to right field later in the third for a 5-1 lead. It was only the second homer of the season for Kemp. The Astros extended their franchise record for consecutive road games with a homer to 23.

Video: HOU@TEX: Kemp smacks a 2-run homer to right field

"He made some good pitches tonight, and I was lucky enough to get a changeup in a good zone and able to put a good swing on it," Kemp said. "I think the wind was blowing out a little, so that helped me, too."

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Waiters was exceptional late in games for the Heat this season, scoring 48 points in 48 clutch minutes, defined by the NBA as the final five minutes of games with a margin of five points or fewer.

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Dion Waiters talks to media on Miami Heat's loss against the Portland Trail Blazers
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Miami Heat's Dion Waiters talks to the media about the teams lack of finishing the game against the Portland Trail Blazers after their defeat at the American Airlines Arena.

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But he had not been as efficient as he or the Heat would like for the most part, shooting 39.8 percent from the field, down from 42.4 percent last season. His three-point shooting percentage also dropped from 39.5 percent to 30.6 percent this season. His 2.3 turnovers per game are a career high. His 14.3 scoring average is down from 15.8 last season.

But he refused to use his ailing ankle as an excuse for his struggles and said his intention was to return and play the rest of this season once he was healed. The Heat, though, had no timeline for when Waiters would return.

“Until I take care of it and do what I’m supposed to do with it, even if I have the littlest sprain, it’s going to be like severe,” Waiters said last month of the pain in his ankle. “That’s why it just sucks because when I watched [the replay of the injury], I didn’t even do nothing. When I twisted, I just twisted it.”

By having the surgery now, Waiters should be able to return for the start of Miami’s training camp next September, assuming the timeline for recovery he mentioned in the preseason is accurate.

The Heat, which has started Tyler Johnson at shooting guard in Waiters’ place, are expected to get guard Rodney McGruder back from injury before the end of the season. That should help soften the blow of Waiters’ loss.

How has Heat put itself on pace for 48-win season? Collective success in the clutch

Who is taking the big shot late? Heat prove yet again it doesn’t matter for them

Miami Heat releases statement regarding injured guard Dion Waiters

A look at the Miami Heat’s internal and external options to replace Dion Waiters

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