Indonesia’s blind date industry has seen an uptick in interest over the past few years, with several companies taking the opportunity to put their names to the concept.

One such company is Blind Date Indonesia, a company which offers blind dates for an hourly fee.

The company is run by a group of Indonesian businessmen, who also happen to be blind, who claim to have been doing blind dates since 2010.

According to the founders, the company’s goal is to bring “fantasy” to the blind date market.

“Our goal is not just to provide people with a fantasy, it’s to help people find love.

Blind date is a real thing,” says Sajid Jang, one of the founders.

Sajid believes that the blind dating industry has grown over the years due to the increased interest in dating apps.

“If we don’t get to meet someone, we’re afraid that we’ll get lonely.

If we can provide a fantasy of dating that people are looking for, they will be more interested in dating us,” he explains.”

The people who don’t want to get involved in the blind day industry have no other options than to go elsewhere.”

While the focus on the blind-dating industry in Indonesia has been relatively positive, it is not without its critics.

One such critic is a former Indonesian police officer who has also taken up the blind industry.

“This blind dating business is illegal in Indonesia.

I don’t believe it can be done safely,” he says.”

I’ve seen many cases where people who want to date are actually arrested and put on probation for their life.

If they’re able to get a job, they get paid in cash.

They’re not getting any money.”

The Indonesian government has also come under fire for allowing the industry to continue in spite of this.

The Indonesian Human Rights Commission (IHRC) issued a statement in November of last year stating that the Indonesian government should not allow the blind companies to continue operating, saying that it “would have a detrimental impact on the country’s image and image of the entire country.”

The IHRC also called on the Indonesian authorities to investigate the blind event industry.

The blind date business has been controversial in Indonesia since at least the late 1980s, when the country was gripped by a violent and bloody crackdown on “black market” sex trade.

According the IHTC, at the time of the crackdown, sex trafficking and forced prostitution was a major problem.

In 2012, Indonesian law enforcement was accused of forcing sex workers into forced prostitution in an effort to stem the tide of illegal sex trade in the country.

The Jakarta Globe reported that some sex workers claimed that police officials forced them into prostitution in exchange for cash.

“We don’t know if they’re getting the money for themselves,” said one sex worker who was forced to work for two years in the sex trade, as quoted by the Jakarta Globe.

“It’s a business and they are just going to pay us money.

We don’t have money, but they are going to do whatever they want.”

The Jakarta Times reported in 2015 that sex workers and sex trafficking victims said they were paid only in cash and forced to carry out forced sex acts.

The Jakarta Globe also reported that sex trafficking cases were reportedly dropped due to a lack of evidence.

According, some Indonesian sex workers were able to escape the forced prostitution business after a court order, but the IHRRC said that forced prostitution and trafficking had continued.

The IHRC’s report said that it would “take the necessary steps to address the underlying causes of the situation” if it found that sex trade had continued to be a problem.

While Indonesian officials have defended the blind dates industry, some critics have called for an end to the practice.

“They are just like all the other businesses.

If you can’t do it, then you should not have it,” said Nabil Saaduddin, a prominent member of the Indonesian parliament.”

How many times do you see people like these taking this risk?” he continued.

Saaduddin is also a member of Indonesia’s parliament’s national security committee.

“Indonesia should be doing more than simply cracking down on the sex industry.

We need to stop the blind events as soon as possible,” he added.”

No one should be forced to do anything they can not do.

It is unacceptable that people should be exploited for money.”

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