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Ash from Mount Agung Forces Bali Airport to Closed for Third Day

Ash from Mount Agung Forces Bali Airport to Closed for Third Day

The international airport on the Indonesian island of Bali is closed for a third day due to an erupting volcano. Indonesian authorities to close Bali’s airport for a third day on Wednesday (Nov 29), as a threatened eruption stranded tourists and forced mass evacuations.

Mount Agung Eruption: Information From Indonesia Ministry of Tourism for Travelers

Mount Agung Eruption: Information From Indonesia Ministry of Tourism for Travelers

Some of travellers have been transferred from Bali Ngurah Rai Airport to Mengwi Terminal and Padang Bay Port to transfer their departure from Blimbing Sari Airport, Banyuwangi, Juanda, Surabaya or Lombok Praya, West Nusa Tenggara.

To prevent visa overstay or if you wish to exit the country using alternative airports, the Indonesian immigration service is also standing by at the Airline Command Post on the 2nd Floor, International Terminal of the Ngurah Rai International Airport to provide further assistance.

Bali Volcano Mount Agung Erupts

Bali Volcano Mount Agung Erupts

A rumbling volcano on Indonesia’s holiday island of Bali spewed ash and towering clouds of smoke Tuesday (Nov 21), heightening fears it may erupt for the first time in more than 50 years.

Bali as Transit Point and Destination for Human Trafficking

Bali as Transit Point and Destination for Human Trafficking

Yosep Yulias Diaz, a Bali-based activist working in an organization to stop Human Trafficking (TPPO) who laments that Bali has become a transit point and a destination for human trafficking, as quoted by Bali Discovery.

How Mass Tourism is Destroying Bali and Its Culture

How Mass Tourism is Destroying Bali and Its Culture

So is Bali over? “Yes, if you compare it to what it used to be,” is — at the very least — what many residents agree on. Indeed, paradises have no future: they are just fragile perfections in an imperfect world. And if you define them as the receptacles of a frozen past, they can only be victims of modernization. Bali, among other “paradises,” seems ill-equipped to resist the 21st century’s mutations.