Cybercrime has become into a major worldwide issue. Numerous prior studies have examined cybercrime from a variety of angles, including management, reporting, disclosure, governance, legislation, and justice. This article adds to an examination of the extent to which the Indonesian National Police is attempting to combat cybercrime. Cybercrime has continued to grow significantly during the year, as shown by reports and surveys from patrolsiber.id, which serves as a strong reminder to everyone to exercise caution while browsing in cyberspace. The public’s fear of cybercrime is a worrisome trend that the authorities must quickly investigate. Additionally, this information technology-related crime is a relatively new kind of criminal activity that began with the information technology revolution. Thus, measures such as public education and socialization, virtual warnings, and mediation and rehabilitative activities for cybercriminals must be managed.
The Indonesian National Police (Polri) has taken several measures to combat cybercrime in the country. Through the Directorate of Cyber Crime (Dittipidsiber) as a distinct division structure, it has conducted socialization and education for citizens via the official social media channels Twitter (341 tweets), Facebook (500 posts), and Instagram (366 posts), all of which contain various datasets such as images, short videos, and infographics. Thus, hashtags are being used to spread information about socialization and education. Additionally, Dittipidsiber has established a website patrolsiber.id as a reporting portal for people who are victims of cybercrime or who are interested in cybercrime on social media; this is an attempt to be open and accountable for cybercrime data. Additionally, virtual alert and meditation attempts have been made for each time period, which send virtual alerts to social media accounts deemed to be cybercriminal and therefore subject to criminal legislation. However, except for cybercrime instances, restorative justice and meditation attempts are made to resolve conflicts including ethnicity, religion, race, intergroup, radicalism, and separatist; furthermore, no one knows how many criminal clearing cases are handled. It is based on SE/2/11/2021, which places a premium on the creation of a productive and healthy digital environment. As a consequence, all of this is to avoid cybercrime assaults, and cyber security must be a priority for policymakers.