Asosiasi Industri Rekaman Indonesia

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Asosiasi Industri Rekaman Indonesia (ASIRI) (English: Recording Industry Association of Indonesia) is a trust that represents the recording industry interests in Indonesia.

It was established in 1978 and represents 84 member labels, which distribute around 95% of the music sold in Indonesia.

Certification levels[edit]

ASIRI is responsible for certifying gold and platinum albums in Indonesia. The levels are:[1]

Domestic albums
  • Gold: 15,000
  • Platinum: 30,000
International albums
  • Gold: 5,000
  • Platinum: 10,000

As of 2016, ASIRI certifies Gold and Platinum based on the nominal of money earned from the sale of albums and singles, both physically and digitally.[2][3]

  • Gold: Rp500 million ($37,300)
  • Platinum: Rp1 billion ($74,600)

Repercussions of unauthorized recording[edit]

Copyright infringement is not a new phenomenon in Indonesia. Prior to 1988, all recordings sold in Indonesia are unauthorized.[4] But in the 1990s, the number was reduced to 20%, with retail value of unlicensed recordings in 1995, estimated at US$15 million.[5] In the early 2000s, the infringement rate was increased back to a higher levels, which was at 55% in 2001,[6] and 85% in 2003.[7] Usually, infringement affects domestic artists in particular.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ IFPI Archived May 9, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. (as of Sep 2010)
  2. ^ Alpito, Agustinus Shindu (December 1, 2016). "Kotak Raup Rp9 Miliar dari Album Rock N' Love" [Kotak got Rp9 billion from album 'Rock N' Love']. MetroTV (in Indonesian). Retrieved February 3, 2018. 
  3. ^ "Kotak Raih 9 Platinum dari Album 'Rock N Love'" [Kotak got 9 Platinum from album 'Rock N' Love']. Jawa Pos (in Indonesian). December 2, 2016. Retrieved February 3, 2018. 
  4. ^ Music Markets Growing, Says WEA Chief Ertegun. Billboard. January 22, 1983. Retrieved 2011-03-11. 
  5. ^ Warner Music International Forms New Affiliate In Indonesia. Billboard. July 6, 1996. Retrieved 2011-03-11. 
  6. ^ The Year In Asia. Billboard. December 29, 2001. Retrieved 2011-03-11. 
  7. ^ Indonesian Music Execs Air Concerns. Billboard. May 17, 2003. Retrieved 2011-03-11. 

External links[edit]