In the wake of the Davaos corruption scandal, many countries around the world have introduced laws to curb public corruption and public shaming.

But in Indonesia, there are laws on the books that have been ignored, despite the country being ranked as the worst country in the world for public shaming and mugging.

In the country where there is no formal law on public shaming, Indonesians are still known as the muggers, despite being only 2 percent of the world’s population.

Many say that they do it to punish those who disrespect their leaders or who don’t respect their culture.

It’s not surprising then that there are many people who have resorted to mugging in the name of their national pride, and to make themselves look tough.

But the Indonesian law does not go as far as to prohibit people from using the word “mug,” as some have claimed.

In reality, there is a general understanding that anyone who does so is committing a crime.

But is this really the case?

The Indonesian Supreme Court ruled that the word was not “morally objectionable,” so the word is not technically illegal.

The ruling is a blow to the public shaming laws of many other countries.

In fact, the ruling is seen as an important milestone in the fight against public shaming in Indonesia.

The court ruled that “the expression of a social or political opinion or expression of dislike towards one’s leader or the country’s leaders is not a criminal offence and therefore, the expression of that opinion or dislike is not prohibited.”

However, some have argued that this is not the case.

The Jakarta Post reports that the public are calling for the impeachment of the ruling, and the government has responded with a new law that bans the word mug.

The new law comes as the country prepares to hold a referendum on the proposed constitutional amendments that would make the country a “people’s republic,” which would allow for free elections.

The government has also been accused of trying to undermine the public’s rights, and it has recently announced that it will take legal action against some news websites.

The proposed amendments have been in the works for some time, but it was only last month that the government said that it was ready to tackle the public-shaming laws.

But what does the ruling actually mean?

The ruling does not ban the word, but the government says that it does not intend to criminalize people using the term.

Instead, the court stated that it has to balance two different types of speech, which are: the expression and the conduct that may be done, and that it is only the expression that should be punished.

According to the Indonesian Supreme Judicial Court, the word means a certain kind of behaviour, and its “purpose must be determined by the circumstances of the person, the situation, and his or her state of mind.”

The term “mugs” is the third type of speech that the court specifically considers, and can be defined as: the behaviour that is intended to cause public disgrace.

The word mug means to take a person to a place, to have someone take them there, or to have a person take a position where the person cannot leave or be able to leave.

The word is also used to refer to a person who uses force to intimidate or coerce another.

Mugging is defined as “taking the liberty of insulting a public figure by any means, including the use of words or actions that incite hatred against that public figure.”

It has been used in the past to call out the government, which in the case of the recent Jakarta attacks, was not an actual political party.

It was the political party called the People’s Alliance, or PKI, which was behind the bombing and the subsequent massacre of at least 70 people.

The ruling has a strong echo of the U.S. Supreme Court’s ruling in Citizens United, which legalized unlimited corporate campaign contributions in 2016.

The Supreme Court has now set a precedent that anyone can use the word to make political statements.

In fact, this is something that the United States Supreme Court said was wrong, when it ruled in 2013 that people cannot use “muck” to criticize a government official.

The case is now being appealed to the Supreme Court, but if the ruling stands, it would be a huge victory for the public.

According to the Associated Press, the country has the lowest number of convictions for mugging, which has seen the number of people convicted jump from around 400 to more than 500.