Swedish furniture retailer Ikea has had a difficult time with IP cases in Indonesia. In some ways their problems illustrate the difficulties many brand owners face. Part of the difficulty is that trademark cancellations are complex court litigation unlike in most countries.
In 2011 it fought a case against a company called PT Angsa Daya over a Class 19 mark IKEMA covering all kinds of floor and wall tiles ceramic. See here for how they lost at first instance and then won on appeal. The Supreme Court initially decided IKEA was famous and Angsa's mark was similar and was registered in bad faith. Unfortunately the Supreme Court later overturned this on reconsideration appeal deciding that the goods were not similar to Ikea's registrations in classes 11, 21, 24, 35 and 42. Bad faith was not mentioned it seems by the Supreme Court, so perhaps the evidence was weak.
These kinds of difficulties are not uncommon for major brands investing in Indonesia. It has a crowded register with a lot of similar marks, some bad faith registrations, a lot of descriptive words and local language marks. Clearing a path to brand exclusivity can be a major exercise.