No comparison

Most Asians these days have less difficulty in intercultural communication.
🇮🇩

If your reader speaks Indonesian he will understand that you're translating kurang.
 

Non-Indonesian readers will begin to ask themselves:

  • What is he comparing?!
  • Is he comparing Asians with some other group of people?
  • Which people?
  • Is he comparing difficulty in intercultural communication with some other kind of difficulty?
  • Which kind?
  • Is he comparing Asians and intercutural communication today with Asians and intercultural communication in the past?

If you're an Indonesian translating kurang then you're probably not comparing anything. You're simply saying:

Some Asians find intercultural communication easy.

As a general rule, when you use comparative adjectives, include the things that you're comparing in the same sentence.

If you're not comparing more than one thing, then don't use a comparative adjective.

The following examples each compare more than one thing.

Most Asians these days have less difficulty in intercultural communication than Europeans.

Most Asians these days have less difficulty in intercultural communication than in family communication.

Most Asians these days have less difficulty in intercultural communication than Asians did in the past.