The governor of Indonesia's capital, Jakarta, on Friday (October 9) said he would inform President Joko Widodo (October 9) of the demands from protesters to repeal a polarising new jobs law.
That's after three days of protests in Jakarta that saw thousands spilling onto the streets burning bus shelters and damaging police posts.
They were striking against the new so-called "omnibus" jobs creation bill, passed into law on Monday, which they say undermines labour rights and weakens environmental protections.
Labour unions, students and academics have criticized the bill for a perceived lack of consultation and expedited passage.
Jakarta Governor Anies Baswedan told Reuters he met with protesters on Thursday.
And at least four other governors have also told protesters they would write to the president asking for the law to be cancelled, according to local media reports.
The president has yet to make any public statement following Monday's passage of the jobs bill into law, but his ministers have defended it.
They say protests were triggered by false news and that the legislation would improve people's welfare by welcoming more investment.
Jakarta police on Thursday detained about 1,000 demonstrators, while hundreds were arrested in other cities.