Bank Mandiri

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PT Bank Mandiri (Persero) Tbk.
Company typePublic (Perseroan terbatas)
IndustryFinancial services, banking
  • PT Bank Bumi Daya (Persero)
  • PT Bank Dagang Negara (Persero)
  • PT Bank Ekspor Impor Indonesia (Persero) (BankExim)
  • PT Bank Pembangunan Indonesia (Persero) (Bapindo)
Founded2 October 1998; 25 years ago (1998-10-02)
FounderGovernment of Indonesia by merging several of its state-owned banks
HeadquartersJakarta, Indonesia
Key people
Darmawan Junaidi, President Director
Muhamad Chatib Basri, President Commissioner
RevenueIncrease Rp 72.2 trillion (2023)
Increase Rp 74.64 trillion (2023)
Increase Rp 55.1 trillion (2023)
Total assetsIncrease Rp 2,174 trillion (2023)
Total equityIncrease Rp 260.852 trillion (2023)
OwnerGovernment of Indonesia (52%)
Number of employees
39,000 (2023)
SubsidiariesMandiri Sekuritas
AXA Mandiri
Bank Mandiri Taspen
Mandiri Tunas Finance
Mandiri Inhealth (80%)
Bank Syariah Indonesia (51.2%)
Footnotes / references

PT Bank Mandiri (Persero) Tbk or Bank Mandiri, headquartered in Jakarta,[2] is the largest bank in Indonesia in terms of assets, loans and deposits.[3] Total assets as of 2022, were 1.992 Trillion rupiah (around US$133 Billion). As of 2022, Bank Mandiri is the largest bank in Indonesia by total assets.[4]

As of December 2022, the bank had 2,364 branches spread across three different time zones in Indonesia and 7 branches abroad, about 13,027 Automatic Teller Machines (ATMs), and 11 subsidiaries, such as: Mandiri Sekuritas, Mandiri Tunas Finance, AXA Mandiri Financial Services, Bank Mandiri Taspen, and Mandiri AXA General Insurance.[1]



The Museum Mandiri, the former Dutch East Indian headquarters of the Netherlands Trading Society that was nationalised after the independence period.
The former logo of Bank Mandiri, used until January 2008.
The second logo of Bank Mandiri, used from January 2008 until October 2016. Since October 2016, the "ribbon" logo goes flat.

Bank Mandiri is the result of the merger made by Indonesian government from four older government-owned banks that failed in 1998. Those four banks were Bank Bumi Daya, Bank Dagang Negara, Bank Ekspor Impor Indonesia, and Bank Pembangunan Indonesia. During the amalgamation and reorganisation, the government reduced the number of branches by 194 and the number of personnel from 26,600 to 17,620.

Bank Bumi Daya and Bank Ekspor Impor Indonesia was previously merged in 1965 by the Indonesian government under Guided Democracy into Bank Negara Indonesia (BNI) umbrella, 1968: The Indonesian government then reorganized the banks in 1968 as the New Order government took place.

  • Bank Bumi Daya (BBD) started in 1959, when the government nationalized Nationale Handelsbank's operations in Indonesia as a part of boycott on Dutch companies amid both nation's dispute over Western New Guinea, and from them the government created Bank Umum Negara ("State General Bank"). In 1964, during Konfrontasi, the government nationalized Chartered Bank's operations in Indonesia and merged them into Bank Umum Negara; the British overseas bank had first entered Indonesia in 1863 when it opened an agency in Batavia (now Jakarta). In 1965 the government brought Bank Umum Negara into BNI, renaming it Bank Negara Indonesia Unit IV (BNI IV), but in 1968 BNI IV became an independent bank again with the name Bank Bumi Daya.
  • Bank Ekspor Impor Indonesia (BankExim, "Export Import Bank of Indonesia") was created in 1960 as the Indonesian government nationalized the Indonesian operations of Nederlandsche Handel-Maatschappij. The bank then merged into BNI by the government in 1965 and became Bank Negara Indonesia Unit II (BNI II). In 1968, the government split BNI II into two parts, with the BNI Unit II Export-Import Division becoming BankExim, which specialised in trade finance.
  • Bank Dagang Negara (BDN, "State Trading Bank") was established in 1960 from the nationalization of Escomptobank. Escomptobank NV, previously Nederlandsch Indische Escompto Maatschappij until 1949, was established in Batavia in 1857.
  • Bank Pembangunan Indonesia (Bapindo, "Development Bank of Indonesia") had its root from Bank Industri Negara (BIN, "State Industrial Bank"), which was established in 1951. The bank was aimed to finance priority sectors, such as plantations, industry and mining. In 1960, the Indonesian government established Bapindo and merged BIN into it. Bapindo specialised in medium and long-term financing of manufacturing, tourism and transportation. In 1986, Bapindo expanded into general commercial banking.

Merger and later history[edit]

In 1998, the government merged BBD, BDN, BankExim and Bapindo to create Bank Mandiri[5] to restructurize some state-owned banks to manage impacts of financial crisis at the time. Bank Mandiri was established on 2 October 1998, and the merged banks operated effectively as a single bank starting on 31 July 1999. The name Mandiri (Indonesian for "self-reliant" or "independent") was coined by President B. J. Habibie during his presidency, with the hope that the bank could become a self-reliant bank and encourage the people, especially who need microfinancing, to also become self-reliant.[6]

In 2004, the bank opened a branch in Dili, East Timor and a representative office in Shanghai, China.


Consumer banking[edit]

  1. Mandiri Savings:
    • Mandiri Saving Account
    • Mandiri Business Saving
    • Mandiri Plan Saving
    • Mandiri Hajj Saving
    • Mandiri Foreign Currency Saving
  2. Mandiri Current account
    • Mandiri Current Account
  3. Mandiri DepositMandiri Deposit
    • Mandiri Foreign Currency Deposit
  4. Mandiri Debit
    • Mandiri Debit
  5. Mandiri Prepaid
    • GazCard
    • Indomaret Card
    • E-toll Card
  6. Mandiri credit card
  7. Mandiri consumer loan
    • Mandiri KPR
    • Mandiri KPR Multiguna
    • Mandiri personal loan
    • Mandiri Mitrakarya
    • Mandiri Tunas KPM
  8. Mandiri Priority Services
    • Mandiri Priority Services
    • Merchant Relations Program
  9. Investment Products
  10. Bancassurance
    • Mandiri Investasi Sejahtera
    • Mandiri Jiwa Sejahtera
    • Mandiri Rencana Sejahtera
  11. Retail Brokerage Service
    • Retail Brokerage
  12. Consumer Banking Treasury (CBT)



  • Bank Mandiri Singapore Branch,[7] operate under wholesale bank licence granted by Monetary Authority of Singapore[8]
  • Bank Mandiri Hong Kong Branch[7]
  • Bank Mandiri Cayman Islands Branch[7]
  • Bank Mandiri Dili Branch[7]
  • Bank Mandiri Shanghai Branch[7]
  • Bank Mandiri (Europe) Limited,[7] located in London, UK. Subsidiary of PT Bank Mandiri (Persero) Tbk.


  • Mandiri Sekuritas, at Capital Market Awards 2011, PT Mandiri Sekuritas got 3 awards from 9 awards (Marketing Net, the Best Bond Emiten, and the Best Stock Exchange member)[9]
  • AXA Mandiri Financial Services
  • Bank Sinar Harapan Bali (BSHB) (now Bank Mandiri Taspen or Bank Mantap)
  • Mandiri Tunas Finance[10]
  • Mandiri Utama Finance
  • Mandiri AXA General Insurance
  • Asuransi Jiwa InHealth Indonesia (now Mandiri InHealth)


Based on mystery shopper method done by surveyor, in 2011 Bank Mandiri got average value 91.23 percent, a first time for a bank got more than 90 percent over 15 years survey. Bank Mandiri got Service Excellence Award for 4 times consecutives and got The Most Consistent Bank for 2 times.[11]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b "Annual Report 2022". Bank Mandiri. 2022. Retrieved 18 April 2023.
  2. ^ "Bank Mandiri Head Office Address Archived 12 February 2010 at the Wayback Machine." Bank Mandiri. Retrieved on 30 September 2012.
  3. ^ " Mandiri company profile". 25 March 2014. Archived from the original on 18 June 2014. Retrieved 25 March 2014.
  4. ^ "Top 10 largest Bank Asset in Indonesia".
  5. ^ "Mandiri - Investor Relations - Corporate Profile & Transformation Process". Archived from the original on 22 June 2017. Retrieved 26 December 2009.
  6. ^ Fauzia, Mutia (12 September 2019). "BJ Habibie, Sosok di Balik Pemberian Nama Bank Mandiri". Retrieved 4 November 2021.
  7. ^ a b c d e f "Mandiri - Leading, Trusted. Enabling growth".
  8. ^ "Financial Directory – Company". Archived from the original on 27 December 2010. Retrieved 27 December 2009.
  9. ^ "VIVAnews - 7 Pelaku Pasar Modal Terbaik di Indonesia". Archived from the original on 16 July 2012. Retrieved 26 January 2022.
  10. ^ "MTF History".
  11. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 26 June 2011. Retrieved 22 June 2011.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)

External links[edit]