The government is preparing to kick off its long-delayed ethanol blending program, which will run concurrently with efforts to boost the domestic electric-vehicle (EV) industry so that it can fully ban the sale of conventional, fossil-fueled cars by 2040. To further reduce the consumption of gasoline and diesel, the ministry in April issued Decree No. 25/2017 stipulating that each gas station in the country have at least one compressed natural gas (CNG) dispenser to boost the use of gas-fueled vehicles. In 2016, Indonesia had 5,348 gas stations and only 57 natural gas filling stations (SPBG), which are expected to increase to 8,150 and 175 stations, respectively, by 2025. In addition to the aforementioned plans, the government is currently drafting a Presidential Regulation to boost the country’s electric-car industry, in line with its plan to further reduce the use of fossil fuels and cut down carbon emissions. The latest General Planning for National Energy (RUEN) envisioned that Indonesia could produce 2,200 electric cars and 2.1 million electric motorbikes by 2025.