Indonesia Criminal Law Digest

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1 Indonesia Criminal Law Digest ICLaD Issue No. 2/2016 This edition of ICLaD is special, because this edition is released at the same time with the day that ICJR is turning into 9-year old. Throughout the 9 years of existence, ICJR is still constantly striving to push law reform in Indonesia, both criminal law reform and criminal justice system reform. What was done by ICJR to reform law in Indonesia cannot be separated from numerous cooperation which have been established by ICJR with its partners. This partnership enables ICJR to keep growing and developing into one of the non-governmental organizations in the law sector that earn an extraordinary place in the field of law reform. The road has been passed and ICJR is not going stop for the better Indonesia. Jakarta, August 2016 Ifdhal Kasim Editor-in-Chief

2 Editor in Chief: Ifdhal Kasim English Editor Pirhot Nababan Contributors: Adiani Viviana Anggara Erasmus A.T. Napitupulu Indriaswati D. Saptaningrum Robert Sidauruk Sriyana Supriyadi W. Eddyono Syahrial M. Wiryawan Wahyudi Djafar Wahyu Wagiman Zainal Abidin Reconsidering Article 27 Paragraph (3) of Electronic Information and Transaction Law in Court Decisions Author: Anggara I. Introduction Ever since the internet was introduced in 1988, its development and growth ran very fast. Specific to Indonesia, the internet is used by 88.1 million out of the 250 million population, which makes Indonesia as the largest internet user in ASEAN region. Due to this rapid grwoth, policy-makers in Indonesia start looking at ways to regulate the Internet, particularly by recriminalizing acts that are already included under the Criminal Code (KUHP). Such is evident from the enactment of Law No. 11 of 2008 on Electronic Information and Transactions (UU ITE). To be more specific, this legislation stipulates provision regarding freedom of expression under Article 27 paragraph (3) in conjunction with Article 45 paragraph (1). This provision is considered as duplication and prone to multiinterpretation (pasal karet) compared to a similar provision under the existing KUHP. After UU ITE was passed, criminal defamation cases involving internet users in Indonesia are significantly increased. Due to the Indonesia s challenging geographical situation, there are difficulties to improve access to justice for the suspects/defendants in these cases. In addition, the availability of advocates/lawyers who understand internet issues are not sufficient, especially those thaty may give human rights approach in the respective case. II. Article 27 Paragraph (3) UU ITE: The Setback of Criminal Policy Within criminal policy, criminal law and punishment are the tools to control the community using penal approach. Therefore, criminal policy is basically a policy to determine: (a) how far the prevailing criminal provisions are necessary to be changed or updated; (b) what to do to prevent crime; (c) how to carry out the investigation, prosecution, trials, and execution. In the context of Indonesian criminal policy, criminalization and restrictions on freedom of expression through various laws are not aligned and contradict the development of modern crime prevention in a democratic society. Criminal sanction become a major instrument in limiting freedom of expression in Indonesia. This leads to Indonesia s status as Partly Free under the 2015 Freedom House s report, sharing the same position with Singapore, Malaysia, and Cambodia. Under the current framework, criminal defamation is stipulated under Chapter XVI of KUHP and consists of seven parts: defamation, libel, mild insult, insult to civil servants, libel complaint, false allegation, and defamation of the dead. Moreover, KUHP also regulates specific forms of insult: insult to the President/Vice President, to the Head of Friend State or representative of Foreign Countries in Indonesia, to the Government of Indonesia, to the certain Group, to the General Public Bodies. In addition to KUHP, other laws are also regulating criminal contempt, including Law No. 32 of 2002 on Broadcasting; Law No. 32 of 2004 on Regional Government; Law No. 42 of 2008 on Presidential Election; Law No. 8 of 2012 on General Election; Government Regulation in lieu of Law (Perppu) No. 1 of 2014 on Election of the Governor, Mayor, and Regent; including UU ITE.

3 Specific to the UU ITE, this legislation always brings controversy since its creation, especially the criminalization part. One of the most highlighted provisions is Article 27 paragraph (3). Based on the wording of the article, there are some major drawbacks in the elements, namely: Issues Weak intent or deliberate element in the formulation No details of the key elements The unclear elements of insult and defamation Potential violation of privacy No clarity of complaint offense (delik aduan) or not Eliminating the classification of insult and defamation Eliminating justification reasoning of the insult Remarks "animus injuriandi" is not required by Article 310 of KUIHP, but simply requires the existence of awareness, knowledge, or understanding on the perpetrators that his objective statement would result in and attack the honor or reputation of a person. Some important elements are not described, such as the meaning of 'distribute', 'transmit' and also 'make accessibility'. There is no clarity of insult or defamation, and therefore it must refer to Articles 310 paragraph (2), 311 and 315 of KUHP, which is often referred to as "genus crime" of criminal insult and defamation. This provision must also be tested with element of crime, justification reasons, or common doctrines Legal basis to determine whether or not such acts as defamation or insult require democratic and publicity elements. Democratic requirement does not allow/justify convictions to the statements that are not spoken or written publicly. Therefore, 'private correspondence' and 'private conversation' are not a subject or object of punishment. While the publicity requirement requires such offense must be in writing on printed and electronic media or made verbally. nsult/defamation as an offense is always based on the element of 'with the intent to be known by public'. This article formulation is not clear whether it is a complaint offense or not. Genus crime of this article, namely, Articles 310 par. (2), 311, and 315 of KUHP are complaint offenses. The law enforcement officers can process the perpetrators if there are complaints from the victim or the injured party. Create confusion on the maximum limit sanctions of imprisonment or fines of each class of insult (defamation, libel, slander, mild insult, the complaint of slander and false presupposition). Article 27 paragraph (3) seems to have no relation to Article 310 of KUHP, thus it is not necessary to have justification reasoning, which is then became the root of the problem. IV. Court Decisions on Article 27 Paragraph (3) of UU ITE From 2009 to 2015, ICJR recorded 20 cases brought before the court, in which the defendants are charged with the Article 27 paragraph (3) of UU ITE. Out of these 20 cases, ICJR finds 7 court decisions that can be the basis to defend cases on Article 27 paragraph (3) of UU ITE. These cases were successful, considering several key questions regarding regular offense or complaint, distribution element, procedural and evidence law, element of "has a charge of insult and/or defamation" and additional justification reason. No Decision No. Defendant Court Instances 1 No. 1269/PID.B/2009/PN.TNG Prita Mulyasari Tangerang District Court 2 No /PID.B/2010/ PN.TNG Drs. Diki Candra bin Didi Kustawa Tangerang District Court 3 No. 822 K/Pid.Sus/2010 Prita Mulyasari Tangerang District Court

4 Supreme Court 4 No. 116/PID/2011/PT.DPS Herrybertus Johan Julius Calame, S.Pd Singaraja District Court Denpasar High Court 5 No. 1832/Pid.B/2012/PN.Jkt.Sel Muhammad Fajrika Mirza, SH alias Boy South Jakarta District Court bin A. Ganie Mustafa 6 No. 390/Pid.B/ 2014/PN. Mks Muhammad Arsyad, S.H. Makassar District Court 7 No. 196/Pid.Sus/2014/PN.BTL Ervani Emy Handayani Binti Saiman Bantul District Court 8 No. 292/Pid.B/2014/PN.Rbi Ir. Khairudin M. Ali, M.Ap Raba Bima Court V. Key Considerations of Court Decisions Regarding Use of Article 27 Paragraph (3) of UU ITE 5.1. Regarding the Status of Article 27 Paragraph (3) UU ITE as an Absolute Complaint Offense One fundamental weakness of Article 27 paragraph (3) of UU ITE is whether or not this offense is an ordinary offense or an absolute complaint offense. Pursuant to the Constitutional Court Decision No. 50/PUU-VI/ 2008 and No. 2/PUU-VII/2009, it was concluded that the interpretation and implementation of Article 27 paragraph (3) of UU ITE is congruent with the application and interpretation of Articles 310 and 311 of KUHP as an absolute complaint offense as stipulated in Article 72 of the Criminal Code (see also the Supreme Court Decision No. 183 K/Pid/2010). As an absolute complaint offense, only those who become 'victims' of direct insult that may report the offense, not other people. In addition, the Raba Bima District court also affirmed the importance of mentioning the name naming along with the allegations. Otherwise, the statement does not have a charge of contempt as stipulated in Article 27 paragraph (3) of UU ITE Regarding the Criminal Procedure and Evidence Law (Digital Evidence as "Proof") In general, there are three classifications of electronic evidence forms (digital evidence) namely electronic documents congruent as mailing documents, electronic signatures equivalent to handwritten signatures, and aligning the electronic mail with regular postal mail. These documents need further validation, similar to traditional physical evidence. Evidence in Indonesian legal framework is stipulated under procedural law, either civil or criminal. Article 184 paragraph (1) of the Criminal Procedural Code (KUHAP) stipulated five types of evidence: (1) witness statement, (2) experts statement, (3) letter (documentary), (4) directive and (5) defendant statement. Although none of the procedural law provisions state the position of the electronic evidence (digital evidence), but KUHAP has established the foundation to recognize electronic evidence under Articles 41, 184 paragraph (1) letter c, and 187 letter (d). The Supreme Court responded to the presence of electronic evidence after the enactment of the KUHAP, namely Supreme Court Letter No. 39/ TU/88/102/Pid, dated 14 January The Letter states that microfilm or microfiche can be used as legal evidence in a criminal case court. These types of document, however, must be authenticated/validated from the case registration and trial proceeding. After the Reformasi era, many laws and regulations adopt electronic evidence to become part of the legal evidence in court. In UU ITE, the electronic evidence is not only part of the documentary (letter) and directive evidence as stipulated in KUHAP, but also a new evidence other than evidence that already exist. With the current framework, electronic evidence in Indonesia can be categorized into three types at the same time: documentary evidence, directive evidence, also as stand-alone evidence.

5 The most important thing to understand is the acknowledgement of electronic evidence before the Court, because electronic evidence can be manipulated by a third party and raise questions and debate on who is the owner of such electronic evidence. There are five types of electronic evidence: websites, communication in social media, s, text messages, and documents stored in the computer that have a unique challenge to make such electronic evidence be admitted as evidence in court. Basically, electronic evidence is only as supporting evidence which needs to be confirmed through other evidence. Electronic evidence also has a lower position than the witness statement evidence in court. Theoretically, evidence is valid if the procedures to collect such evidence carried out according to the law and by the competent authority. Related to electronic evidence (digital evidence), UU ITE categorizes that retreiving evidence by violating the law and carried out by the incompetent authority is a crime according to Article 30 of UU ITE. Proof of conversation in the form of photocopies that was taken in an unlawful manner and without any order from the competent authority, cannot be put forward as valid evidence in court. Validation of electronic evidence (digital evidence) in criminal justice process should comply with requirements under Article 6 of UU ITE, in which electronic evidence is considered valid if: (1) accessible, (2) presented, (3) its entirety secured, and (4) can be accounted as a whole to explain a situation. These conditions are cumulative and imperative to classify on whether an evidence presented before the court is appropriate. Of the abovementioned 20 cases, ICJR noted two cases that carefully consider the electronic evidence and its validation, mainly related to the offense element of "every person". This is evident in the case of Muhammad Fajrika Firza a.k.a Boy bin A. Ganie Mustafa, who was alleged as the manager Twitter account that deemed to defame Marwan Effendi. In its consideration, the South Jakarta District Court confirmed ownership of the account by conducting an examination and carefully looking at all witness statements presented in court, where all witnesses did not know and see whether such Twitter account really belongs to the defendant. Then, in Muhammad Arsyad case at the Makassar District Court, with similar legal issues, there is difference in the validation outlined by the Court. Evidence presented is a personal status print out of PIN number 215A000AA, created by Muh. Zulhamdi Alam. Therefore the Makassar District Court considered with two-way validation: First, by presenting two or more people who are friends in BBM contact with the accused PIN number to prove that the owner of the PIN BBM number is really the owner of that property; Second, if there are no witnesses who testified, then examination should be done through digital forensics by informatics expert to ensure the owner of BBM account and PIN numbers, as well as determine determine whether a series of written words is indeed coming from the accused phone with such BBM and PIN numbers Regarding the Justification Reasoning Another fundamental weakness of Article 27 paragraph (3) of UU ITE is regarding the chapter name of KUHP that is used to formulate an offense. Consequently, there is no insult classification model similar to KUHP and it makes the lack of justification reasoning as recognized in Article 310 paragraph (3) of KUHP. In addition, law enforcers could freely interpret as to when the provision can and cannot be used, and at the same time determine or estimate the maximum penalties of imprisonment and/or fines for each class of insult by themselves though it is limited by the maximum criminal sanctions under Article 45 paragraph (1) of UU ITE. Furthermore, justification reasoning under Article 27 paragraph (3) UU ITE is not clearly defined. In practice, the Court generally refers to the justification reasoning from Article 310 paragraph (3) of KUHP, that is, on the formulation of "intentionally and without right" or formulation of "without right". Without right element is the reason on whether a person may or may not be convicted. Justification reasoning is established in the construction of Article 310 of KUHP that is in the public interest or as necessary defense. In the case of insult using a website, the Tangerang District Court emphasizes the source of formulation is Chapter XVI Book II of KUHP based on defamation (Article 310 of KUHP), in which the reason for unlawful acts was dismissed (Article 310 paragraph

6 (3) of KUHP). If it was conducted for the public interest or because it was necessary to defend himself, the defendant has the right to distribute, transmit, make accessible electronic information even though it contains an insult. Although in general the Court refers to the justification reasoning in Article 310 paragraph (3) of KUHP, but in practice, the court also recognizes other reasons such as the truth of the statement and the statement that caused by emotion of a circumstance, as well as the statement in order to obey the prevailing law, wherein these reasons had caused the defendant was not convicted. VI. Conclusion The abovementioned various court decisions showed that the formulation of a crime under Article 27 (3) of UU ITE requires many references to the panel of judges to interpret the elements correctly. However, there are several considerations from the decisions as lesson to deal with Article 27 paragraph (3) of UU ITE: First, Article 27 paragraph (3) of UU ITE is an absolute complaint offense, the interpretation of the norm is based on the Constitutional Court Decision No. 50/PUU-VI/2008, and therefore it cannot be separated from its genus: Articles 310 and 311 of KUHP. Second, as an absolute complaint offense, only 'victim' of direct insult may report such offense. Third, regarding validation of electronic evidence, the panel of judges need to consider the ownership of social media accounts by confirming through examination and all witnesses statements in court. If there are no witnesses who testified, an informatics expert must conduct digital forensic examination. Fourth, regarding validity of the evidence as key evidence to the existence of a crime, the court decided based on Article 5 paragraph (4) in conjunction with article 6 of UU ITE. Fifth, regarding justification reasoning, the Court must conduct an assessment of "without right" element, that if there are critics and for public interest, then there is no element of insult or defamation. ICLaD is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License

7 Corporate Liability under the Draft Bill on Criminal Code Author: Aulia Ali Reza Introduction The origins of the term corporation or corporate can be traced to the Latin language "corporatio", a noun originated from the Latin verb corporare, which is derived from "corpus" or body/entity. In other words,a corporation or a company is a body or an entity that created under a law. It has physical structure and personality. Within the current Indonesia legal system, the position of a corporation as a subject to the criminal law can be found on many laws and regulations, except the existing Criminal Code (KUHP). However, the 2015 version of the Draft Bill on Criminal Code (RKUHP) accommodates corporation as a subject to the criminal law. Nevertheless, a thorough and in-depth elaboration on this matter must be taken into further discussion, due to fundamental difference between a corporation and a natural person (natuurlijk person) as a subject to the criminal law. Consequently, this discussion will touch several basic concepts such as determination of fault, criminal actor, corporate criminal liability, and many other issues. Regarding the determination of fault, the interpretation of this concept as an essential element of criminal liability is originally aimed at human (natural person), and not aimed at a corporation as a legal person (recht persoon). It is evident from the broader interpretation. Such problematic interpretation can be seen from intentional crime (dolus) or merely a negligence (culpa). In addition, determining a criminal actor is also another problem. Even though a corporation itself can be categorized as a legal person and therefore subject to liability all of its actions are conducted by the board of directors, which represents the corporation as a legal person. Due to this fact, members of the board of directors will be liable for the actions that have been taken, instead of the corporation itself. Consequently, only members of the board of directors that can be criminalized and punished. History of Corporation as a Subject to Criminal Law The early history of corporation establishment is still unclear. However, it is fair to say that this establishment was aimed to fulfill certain interests that cannot be satisfied by natural persons. With the historical development, corporation was further affected by technological progress that brought great influence in industrial activities, including changes of organization structure, human resources, assets, capitals, and expansion of overseas business activities. Due to this development, the industrial sector required a legal framework that may protect the interests of the employers and the society as well. Such protection was realized in 1855 using a limitation of corporate liability, and it was shown by using the word limited at the end of every corporation s name.

8 France, a country that indirectly impacting Indonesian legal system due to French colonization to the Netherlands included corporation as a legal subject under the Code de Commerce and Code de La Marine. This concept was further adopted by the Dutch legal system under the Wetboek van Koopenhandel. As a consequence, the development of this concept also affected Indonesia, which by that time was the Dutch s overseas colony territories under the name Nederland Indies. There are three phases of development in which corporation is treated as a subject to the criminal law. Firstly, determining that actions on behalf of a corporation, only apply to natural person. In other words, any action conducted under the corporation s name is considered to be executed by the members of the board of directors as legal persons (naturlijk person), because they have the duties to manage the corporation (zorgplicht). This concept was taken into place due to the doctrine known as societas non potest or university delinquere non potest. When the Dutch government passed Wetboek van Straftrecht in 1881 and adopted the aforementioned principle, it influenced the Indonesian Criminal Code, and therefore limits the liablity to natural persons when it comes to corporation. The second phase was the acknowledgement that a corporation can actually commit a crime (dader). However, the liability (prosecutions and convictions) was still aimed at the board of directors. Lastly, the corporate criminal liability, which started to rose after World War II. During this phase, it was possible to claim and ask for liability against a corporation. Impact of "No Punishment Without Law" Principle to the Corporate Liability The principle of "no punishment without law" is an essential element under the criminal law. Nevertheless, this important principle is not explicitly incorporated under KUHP, unlike the legality principle that is stipulated under Article 1 paragraph (1). In essence, this principle forbids criminal conviction against a person when there is no provisions under a law, even though the respective individual had committed a certain action categorized as crime. The 2015 version of RKUHP mentioned the principle of "No Punishment Without Law" under Article 38 paragraph (1), stating: "No one who commits a crime is convicted without fault". Regardless, the problem remains on the implementation of such principle to a corporation, as this is heavily related to the attitude (intent or negligence) of human as a natural person. The element of intent or negligence arises because of the elements of psychological and physical which are only found in human as a natural person. Therefore, a corporation can be considered to have no fault. Van Bemmelen, additionally, believed that that common knowledge between members of the board of directors may be regarded as the intention of the respective corporation. Jan Remmelink also shared similar opinion, stating that the lack of action from a corporation, or any action there is, will be represented by natural person. In this regard, a corporation can still have fault from its board of directors who perform their duties. Hence the principle of "No Punishment Without Law" still applies to a corporation. The Theory of Corporate Liablity

9 There are several theories in regards to the studies of corporate liability. Some of these theories are even disregarded the element of fault; in otherwords, the principle of "No Punishment Without Law " is not strictly applied. The discussion of these issues are limited to four theories: the identification theory, strict liability, vicarious liability, and functional perpetration (functioneel daderschap). The first three were coming from Anglo-Saxon countries and relied on actus reus and mens rea. Meanwhile, the last theory was coming from Continental European countries, specifically from the Netherlands. Theories such as vicarious liability and strict liability are actually existed within the civil law practice. These theories are furhter used in criminal liablity and punishment against corporations. a. Identification Theory Doctrine The identification doctrine is often referred to as the alter ego theory, which is based on the position of a particular person, such as highlevel managers whom represent the "directing mind" and "will" of a corporation. Under this theory, the "mens rea" element is not directly found on corporation, but on certain individual as the "directing mind" of a corporation, or in other words the ego, center, and/or vital organ of a corporation. There are three requirements to implement this theory: (a) the respective person has the duties or authorities; (b) the action is not a fraudulent act against the corporation; and (c) carried out to benefit the corporation. It is evident that this doctrine is aimed at the board of directors or high level manager, due to their authority to act for and on behalf of the corporation. Therefore, this doctrine is sometimes considered as a legal barrier to potential liability, as it does not adress the crimes committed by lower level employees. Furthermore, this doctrine is problematic to be implemented towards the current form of corporation, due to the modern characteristics, which separates certain position from liablity and prevents a single individual to have a broad authority. Thus, such separation makes corporation a more complex entity, and it is difficult to determine which actions performed by high level managers are actually representing the corporation, as there are many other employees involved. b. Strict Liability Doctrine Strict liability doctrine is adopted from the civil law and often used on the tort law. In criminal law, strict liability overrides mens rea, as clearly defined by the Black's Law Dictionary: "a crime that does not require a mens rea element, such as traffic offenses and illegal sales of Intoxicating liquor." Pursuant to the Black's Law Dictionary definition, this doctrine determines a liability with sufficient proof that the offender committed a prohibited action or actus reus, without having to proof mens rea. It is based on the res ipsa loquitur" or facts already speak for themselves. Under the 2015 version of RKUHP, the strict liability is imposed for specific offenses, as stipulated in Article 39 paragraph (1) and its elucidation. Pursuant to this provision, a person can be punsihed solely due to the fulfillment of a criminal offense elements, regardless of their faults.

10 c. Vicarious Liability Doctrine Similar to strict liability doctrine, vicarious liability doctrine is also adopted from the civil law system, which relates to the tort law. Referring again to the Black's Law Dictionary, this doctrine is defined as as the subordination of relations between employers and employees or principle with the agent. This doctrine solved several issues regarding corporate liability, because the implementation of this doctrine allows punishment to lowerlevel employees, unlike the identification theory, which was only aimed at high-level executives and managers. This doctrine is also beneficial in terms of prevention, which according to Low, employers are liable for their employees actions, and therefore the employers need to monitor and prevent criminal acts. Under the vicarious liability doctrine, a corporation can be held liable for acts committed by employees that conduct their duty based on an employment relationship. Implementation can only be done if the Law explicitly allows it. d. Functional Perpetrator Doctrine (Functioneel Daderschap) The last theory related to corporate liability is the functional perpetrator, which was evolving from Continental European countries. This theory was first proposed Roling in his notes under the Hoge Raad decision, dated 31 January and 21 February Referring to Article 15 of the Wet Economische Delicten, a corporation is able to commit offenses other than economic crimes. Meanwhile, Ter Heide concluded that if this theory is implemented, then a corporation can also be imprisoned and consequently placing corporations in the whole criminal law system. Furthermore, Ter Heide believed that a corporation as the subject to criminal law can also be found guilty. The fault comes from systematic actions carried out by the respective corporation. Meanwhile, according to Bemmelen and Remmelink, common knowledge between the majority of the members of the board of directors can be considered as the intention of the corporation. Remmelink states that functional perpetrator is the basis to charge corporation with liability, in which the offenses are coming from the socioeconomic atmosphere and involve the issue on how those activities should be implemented and directed/aimed at specific functional groups. Thus, functional offenses are considered more suitable to be applied against corporate. About ICJR Institute for Criminal Justice Reform (ICJR), having established in 2007, commits to take the initiative to support measures in realizing the proposed reformation. ICJR is formed with an exclusive mission to support collective actions in honoring the Rule of Law and realizing criminal justice system with strong human rights protection character. Jl. Cempaka No 4, Pasar Minggu, Jakarta Selatan Jakarta Indonesia Phone/Fax : (62-21)

11 Corporation as a Subject to Criminal Law in Indonesia a. Model of Corporate Criminal Accountability in Indonesia In regards to corporate liablity, Indonesia adopts three models, as Mardjono Reksodiputro in his paper, who proposed the following: 1. Board of directors as the actor and the corporation that will be held liable 2. Corporation as the actor, while the board of directors will be held liable 3. Corporation as the actor as well as the party that will be held liable. In the first model, the board of directors is imposed with certain obligations, although such obligations are actually imposed to the corporation. If the board does not meet these obligations, they may be punished. This concept is stipulated under Article 169 of KUHP, which emphasized that criminal act and liablity will be the burden of the board, instead of the corporation. Under Articles 398 and 399 of KUHP, which stipulate the bankruptcy of a corporation, conviction is also imposed to the board of directors. Furthermore, under the second model, a corporation as the legal subject is already acknowledged to be able to commit a crime. However, the liability is still imposed to the board of directors. According to Mardjono Reksodiputro, KUHP specifically adopted this model under Article 59, which stated that a corporation can commit a crime, while the liability is imposed to the board of directors, unless the member of the board of directors can prove that s/he was not involved. Moreover, the third model fully recognized corporation as a legal subject, as the actor and the party that will be held liable. The early legislation that adopted this model is Law on Goods Hoarding in 1951, which was followed by Article 15 of the Economic Crime Law of According to Sutan Remy S., the three models lead to four possible systems for corporate liablity as follows: 1. Board of Directors as the actor, and will bear the criminal liability 2. Corporation as the actor, but the board of directors that will bear the criminal liability 3. Corporation as the actor and also bear the criminal liability 4. Corporation and the board of directors are both considered as the actors and will bear the criminal liability. b. Laws and Regulations Stipulating Corporationg as the Subject to Criminal Law As mentioned earlier, the first legislation that stipulated corporation as the subject to criminal law was the Law on Hoarding Goods in 1951, and it was followed by the Law No. 7 of 1955 Drt on Economic Crime. According to Muladi, since 1955 until now there are more than 60 laws that include corporate liability, and the following paragraphs summarize the provisions provided thereunder. Criminal Code (KUHP) Under Chapter I Article 59 of KUHAP, corporation is not considered as a legal subject to the criminal law. If the board of directors committed a crime, the member of the board of directors will bear the liability. This will not applicable if the member of board is not

12 involved in such crime, even though such action was carried out for and on behalf of the corporation. Other articles related to corporation are Articles 169, 398, and 399. Under Article 169, KUHP stipulated punishment for the associations that established to committ a crime or offense and forbidden gathering. Meanwhile, Articles 398 and 399 regulate the crime committed by the board of directors or commissioners related to the bankruptcy of a corporate. Against such crime, there is no liability against a corporation. Law (Drt) No. 7 of 1955 on Investigation, Prosecution, and Trial of Economy Crime This law adopted the provisions that previously incorporated under the Wet op de Economische Delicten in the Netherlands in Article 15 of te Law stipulates that action carried out by or on behalf of a legal entity, corporation, association, or foundation, then prosecution and criminal sanctions will be imposed to these entities. Law No. 41 of 1999 on Forestry (Forestry Law) Corporate liability can be found under Article 78 paragraph (14) of the Forestry Law. Under this provision, a corporation will be considered as the actor, but the board of director remains as the party that will be held liable. Law No. 32 of 2009 on the Environment Protection and Management (Environmental Law) The Environmental Law recognizes corporation as a subject under Article 1 point 32, by expanding the definition of "everyone" (setiap orang), which includes a corporation. As a result, a corporation is considered as the actor and can be held liable. The corporate liability is further stipulated under Articles 116 paragraph (1) and (2) Moreover, Article 118 of the Environmental Law stated business entity as the functional perpetrator, which is further elaborated under the elucidation that "functional perpetrator in this article is a corporation and legal entity. Law No. 8 of 2010 on Prevention and Combating of Money Laundering (Money Laundering Law) The Money Laundering Law is another legislation that recognizes a corporation as the subject to criminal law. Article 1 point 9 of the Money Laundering Law expanding the definition of everyone, by including a corporation. Further, Article 1 point 10 of the Money Laundering Law stated that a corporation is defined as a "group of organized persons and/or properties, either as legal entity or non-legal entity". Article 6 of the Money Laundering Law further states that corporation is not limited to legal entity, but also to group or other associations. In conclusion, under this law, a corporation is considered as the actor can be held liable. Article 6 paragraph (2) of the Money Laundering Law regulates criminal prosecution against a corporation if the money laundering crime: 1. Conducted or ordered by the Corporate Controller Personnel 2. Conducted in order to fulfill the objective and purpose of the Corporate 3. Carried out in accordance with the duties and functions of the actors or the order, and 4. Conducted with the purpose of benefitting the Corporate.

13 Corporation under the 2015 Draft of RKUHP (RKUHP 2015) Article 48 of the RKUHP 2015 states that: "corporation is a subject to criminal offense", which means that corporation is explicitly recognized as a subject to the criminal law. The RKUHP 2015 defines corporation as legal entity or non-legal, which is further elaborated under Article 189. With this definition, corporation also include CV, firma, and other incorporation. The RKUHP 2015 includes the types of crimes that can be committed by a corporation. Article 49 of the RKUHP 2015 has the same nuance with the Environmental Law in formulating criminal offenses committed by a corporation, in which a corporation is always considered to committ a crime by the representation of individuals. However, a question is in place in regards to the formulation of "person with functional position", on whether or not this concepts shares the same definition with "functional actors" under the Environmental Law. The formulation of "functional position" under RKUHP 2015 is more focused on the person who represents the corporation. Therefore, the corporation is not the functional perpetrator in this article. In addition, the formulation of "..was identified from board faults who have functional position.." indicates that Article 49 of the RKUHP 2015 identifies actions and faults from a corporation as directing mind (the identification theory). The implementation of identification theory creates particular criticism, in which this doctrine is considered as legal barrier to held corporation liable, as this doctrine only aimed at directors or high level managers, who have the authority to act for and on behalf of the corporate. On the contrary, if the functional perpetrator theory is used, imposing liability is not only limited to persons with certain positions, but also people who have relationship with the corporation, members of the board of directors, or the any person acting for the corporation. Conclusion The various provisions under many laws and regulations regarding corporate liability other than KUHP has caused legal uncertainty, due to the differences of one regulation to another. The RKUHP 2015 may harmonize all the provisions, however, the concept adopted in the recent draft still has shortcomings, due to the implementation of identification theory as the basis for criminal liability. This doctrine requires action performed by someone with a high position within a corporation to be held liable for a crime. In contrast, the Environmental Law implements functional perpetrator doctrine, in which the liablity can be broaden. Therefore, the doctrine that will be used for the corporate liability provisions must consider that will fit the practical implementation. About ICLaD Indonesia Criminal Law Digest (ICLaD) is a new feature from Institute for Criminal Justice Reform (ICJR). ICLaD is presented by the ICJR as one of the instrument and communication medium to inform the recent development on criminal law and criminal justice system reforms in Indonesia.

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