Indonesia has the best rates on foreign exchange, according to the world’s largest foreign exchange dealer.
Foreign Exchange Indonesia is the biggest foreign exchange firm in Indonesia, with assets of $3.4 billion.
The company, based in the country’s capital, Jakarta, is the only one of its kind in the world, and it is also Indonesia’s largest lender.
It offers an international range of foreign exchange products, including international currency futures and options, which is a key pillar of its business model.
It is also a major lender to some of the country, including the United States, Canada, Australia and Japan.
The firm is known for its international exchange products and the ability to offer both local and international currencies.
But the firm’s foreign exchange business model has become increasingly challenging in recent years.
Its biggest foreign-exchange debt is its foreign-currency futures and futures contracts.
In 2013, the company took out $4 billion in foreign-equity bonds, which it is expected to issue a further $2 billion.
But its trading profits dropped sharply last year as the market suffered from the financial crisis and the country fell into recession.
The latest results were reported by the Indonesian Stock Exchange, which said in a statement on Monday that the firm had lost $2.5 billion since last year.
“Foreign exchange business is facing serious problems and this is the reason why we are facing difficulties in the business,” the statement said.
“We will continue to work with our foreign exchange customers to solve the problems and make our business profitable.”
It is not clear how much the firm has lost since it bought a $10 billion stake in BAE Systems, the world�s largest defence manufacturer.
Its losses have been driven by two factors: lower oil prices and the collapse in the value of the Indonesian rupiah, the local currency.
The Indonesian rupsia has plummeted in value by about 25 per cent since April 2015.
Its currency has also weakened since the start of the year, after the collapse of the Malaysian ringgit.
The decline has also pushed the firm to sell its domestic debt, which has now grown to $2 trillion.