Banten Labuan power station

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Banten Labuan power station is an operating power station of at least 600-megawatts (MW) in Labuan, Pandeglang, Banten, Indonesia. It is also known as 拉布湾电站.


Table 1: Project-level location details

Plant name Location Coordinates (WGS 84)
Banten Labuan power station Labuan, Labuan, Pandeglang, Banten, Indonesia -6.392179, 105.82778 (exact)

The map below shows the exact location of the power station.

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Unit-level coordinates (WGS 84):

  • Unit 1, Unit 2: -6.392179, 105.82778

Project Details

Table 2: Unit-level details

Unit name Status Fuel(s) Capacity (MW) Technology Start year Retired year
Unit 1 operating coal - unknown 300 subcritical 2009
Unit 2 operating coal - unknown 300 subcritical 2010

Table 3: Unit-level ownership and operator details

Unit name Owner
Unit 1 PT Indonesia Power [100.0%]
Unit 2 PT Indonesia Power [100.0%]


Banten Labuan power station is a 600 MW coal-fired power station.[1][2]

Development of the Banten Labuan power station began in 2007 with an initial investment of $492,940,279.[3] The station consists of two 300 MW units: Unit 1, which became operational in July 2009; and Unit 2, which became operational in March 2010. Each unit consumes approximately 1.3 million tons of coal per year. Coal is supplied by the following entities: PT Titan Mining Energy (285,000 tons / year); Consortium of PT Arutmin Indonesia and PT Darma Henwa (95,000 tons / year); Consortium of PT Kasih Industri Indonesia and PT Senamas Energindo Mulia (950,000 tons / year); PT Bara Mutiara Prima (570,000 tons / year).[4]

Environmental Justice Atlas' profile on the power station highlighted environmental and community resistance efforts at the site from 2017 to 2022.[5]

In January 2023, it was stated that Banten Labuan power station did not report any work related incidents from 2022, despite evidence that at least one incident did occur. The Pandeglang Regency area had regulations requiring all such events to be reported.[6]

In February 2023, PT Indonesia Power stated that they would trial co-firing garbage at the power station.[7]

In October 2023, community members held a protest at the front gate of the power station, unhappy with pollution that was reportedly associated with Banten Labuan.[8]

Articles and Resources


Additional data

To access additional data, including an interactive map of coal-fired power stations, a downloadable dataset, and summary data, please visit the Global Coal Plant Tracker on the Global Energy Monitor website.