This paper examines relative prices of tasks following the recent and rapid adoption of new technologies in workplaces. In documenting the relationship between tasks, occupations and wages in Indonesia, we classify tasks into four groups: technological tasks; routine manual tasks; routine cognitive tasks; and non-routine interpersonal tasks. Our estimates from the labor supply model confirm the predicted relationship between tasks and wages. We found that one standarddeviation increase in the measure of non-routine tasks—i.e. interpersonal tasks—leads to a 4.1% increase in wages. On the other hand, occupations with heavy routine manual tasks saw a decline in relative wages. A one standard deviation increase in routine manual tasks leads to lower wages by 2.5%. Interestingly, we found mixed evidence on the impacts of technology on employment. Firms with high technological intensity tend to employ fewer non-production workers—i.e. a proxy for high-skilled workers—suggesting that the current adopted technology and low-skilled workers—i.e. production workers—are complementary. On the other hand, highly innovative firms are more likely to employ non-production workers, suggesting a complementarity between innovation and high-skilled workers. In general, the findings corroborate patterns on the relative prices of tasks in developed countries.