Power plants and transmission systems will at the top of Indonesia's agenda when founding members of the China-led Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank submit proposals for the bank's first round of investment. "Our top candidates are in the power sector - power plants and [power] transmission [projects]," Indonesian Finance Minister Bambang Brodjonegoro said on Monday. "Right after that is [a] sea port. Indonesia is an archipelago and we need good connectivity. "The most important thing for us now is to get as many projects as possible financed by the AIIB." Bambang said founding members had agreed to speed up the investment process and cut the kind of red tape holding up projects at the Asian Development Bank and World Bank. "It takes half a year in the ADB [to approve a project, and] a year in the World Bank," he said. "We hope that in the AIIB, it can be within months." To achieve that, the AIIB's decision-making process would have to be shorter and simpler than that at the other multilateral banks, the minister said. "It doesn't have to have things like ADB's no-objection letter," Bambang said, referring the bank's requirement for the host country to send a letter indicating it had no objection to a project before it could be carried out. Bambang said Indonesia would apply to host the AIIB regional office when talks on opening more branches began. Non-member countries, including Japan, have voiced concern about transparency as well as potential corruption within the newly formed bank. But Bambang said he believed the AIIB would adequately address corruption issues, even if its decision-making process was shorter than that at other multilateral institutions. "A longer [process] does not guarantee there will be no corruption," the minister said. "And sometimes [in other multilateral banks], although there are no concerns about corruption, delays still happen for no reason."