Two Indonesian hospitals, a hospital in Japan and other Asian businesses have also been hit by the WannaCry ransomware attack which is said to have affected IT systems in more than 100 countries.
WannaCry is the name given to WanCrypt0r 2.0, a piece of malware that took advantage of a security flaw in Microsoft's SMB networking protocol.
The flaw has been reportedly used for years by the US National Security Agency (NSA) and was known to criminals after the Shadow Brokers group released its entire trove of NSA-linked hacking tools that, they claimed, they scarped from a server being used by the NSA as part of its covert operations.
The ransomware has had a devastating effect in the UK - hitting a fifth of NHS trusts, as well as GP and dental practices. It has also managed to affect big corporations such as Spanish telecoms giant Telefonica.
But hospitals in the UK aren't the only ones in the world that have been affected, according to Indonesia's information and communication minister Rudiantara, who said that Jakarta's Dharmais Hospital and Harapan Kita hospitals were having to manually re-install their systems after being hit by a cyber-attack.
Meanwhile, Reuters has reported that other Asian governments and businesses have also reported some disruptions from the WannaCry ransomware. It said that in China, payment systems and government services reported some outages from the ransomware attack, but it wasn't as bad as first feared.
Disruptions were low in the rest of Asia, including Japan - where one hospital and one consumer were hit, India and South Korea, it reported. Meanwhile, in Australia, only three businesses had been hit by the bug, and there had been no reported cases in New Zealand.
Experts are warning that even though the ransomware may not be spreading as quickly as it was on Friday, there are still many businesses that could be affected by WannaCry in the days to come.
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