Smart Indonesia Card

Smart Indonesia Card (KIP) guarantees and ensures that all school-aged children from disadvantaged families receieve financial assistance for education up to the completion of high school/vocational school.

  • All children of school going age (6–21 years old) whose families are part of the Family Welfare programme (KKS) automatically receive a card and benefit from the programme if they are: registered in a school (either private or public and at all levels, including Islamic schools and boarding schools); part of a study group (study packages A/B/C); or enrolled in a training course
  • In 2014, around 160,000 cards were printed and distributed to students in 18 districts or cities;
  • In 2015, this has been extended to 20.3 million cards and all children who fulfill the programme requirements will be eligible, even if their families do not have Family Welfare cards (KKS).
  • KIP will also extend to children of school-going age who are no longer in school, to encourage them to resume their education. These include, for example, children who have social welfare problems, orphans, street children, child workers and the disabled.
  • KIP ensures that children benefit from the grants continuously throughout their schooling, right up to senior secondary school level.

KIP beneficiaries priority list

  • Previous beneficiaries of the Cash Transfers for Poor Students (BSM) programme from families with Social Protection cards (KPS), as set out in the 2014 Fund Disbursement Warrant (SP2D);
  • Children of school-going age from households with Social Protection and Family Welfare cards who have not previously benefited from the BSM programme;
  • Children of school-going age from households that benefit from the Conditional Cash Transfer Programme for Poor Families (PKH);
  • Children of school-going age living in orphanages or in social care;
  • Children of school-going age attending Islamic boarding schools whose families hold Social Protection or Family Welfare cards (specifically for BSM Madrasah);
  • Children of school-going age who are at risk of dropping out because of economic factors and/or natural disasters. These children are identified through forms filled in at their schools (FUS/FUM) as their families may not be part of any other social protection programme;
  • Children of school-going age who have never been to school or are no longer in school although their data has been reviewed in the second semester (academic year 2014/2015)