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Indonesian Politics and Society: A Reader

Editat de David Bourchier, Vedi R. Hadiz
Notă GoodReads:
en Limba Engleză Paperback – April 2003
Using an exhaustive selection of primary sources, this book presents a rich and textured picture of Indonesian politics and society from 1965 to the dramatic changes which have taken place in recent years. Providing a complete portrait of the Indonesian political landscape, this authoritative reader is an essential resource in understanding the history and contradictions of the New Order, current social and political conditions and the road ahead.
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Specificații

ISBN-13: 9780415262613
ISBN-10: 0415262615
Pagini: 326
Dimensiuni: 162 x 232 x 21 mm
Greutate: 0.59 kg
Ediția: 1
Editura: Routledge

Cuprins

PART I THE SEARCH FOR A POLITICAL FORMAT, 1965-1973 Chapter 1: The organicist camp Introduction 1.1 Api: Keep attacking them 1.2. Supersemar 1.3 Banning communism 1.4 Ali Moertopo: The dual function of the armed forces 1.5 Soeharto: Pancasila democracy 1.6 Abdulkadir Besar: The family state 1.7 Ali Moertopo: National political history 1.8 Ali Moertopo: The floating mass 1.9 Soeharto: Democratic rights may not be used as masks Chapter 2: Modernising pluralism Introduction 2.1 Soemarno: A two party system 2.2 Sulaiman Soemardi: The need for a progressive, independent force 2.3 Rahman Tolleng: Voting and the composition of parliament 2.4 Kompas: The concept of the floating mass 2.5 Mahasiswa Indonesia: The holy anger of a generation 2.6 The White Group: Boycott the elections 2.7 Arief Budiman: The moral force
2.8 Abadi vs Berita Yudha: Polemic on the military's dual function Chapter 3: Marginalised Islam Introduction 3.1 Idham Chalid: Protecting the umat 3.2 Hamka: The shocking draft bill on marriage 3.3 Nurcholish Madjid: Islam yes, Islamic parties no! 3.4 H.M.S. Mintaredja: Development-oriented Islam PART II THE NEW ORDER AT ITS HEIGHT, 1973-1988 Chapter 4: Organicism ascendant Introduction 4.1 Soeharto: Muslims who fail to understand 4.2 Soeharto: Pancasila, the legacy of our ancestors 4.3 Ali Moertopo: Indonesianising Indonesians 4.4 The law on social organisations 4.5 Abdulkadir Besar: The armed forces must not take sides Chapter 5: Pluralist critiques Introduction 5.1 ITB Student Council: White Book of the students' struggle 5.2 The Petition of fifty 5.3 Indonesian Legal Aid Foundation: Threats to NGOs in the draft law on social organisations 5.4 H.R. Dharsono: The promise of the New Order betrayed 5.5 Abdurrahman Wahid: We can be Pancasilaists and liberals Chapter 6: Islam out in the cold Introduction 6.1 K.H. Hasbullah Bakry: Critique of Pancasila democracy 6.2 Sjafruddin Prawiranegara: Don't let Pancasila kill Islam 6.3 The Indonesian Muslim Students Association: No more political engineering 6.4 Amir Biki: Let me die for the Islamic world! 6.5 Abdurrahman Wahid: Choices facing the Muslim middle class PART III THEMES IN THE LATE NEW ORDER Chapter 7: Radicalism and new social movements Introduction 7.1 Setiakawan: The need for an independent trade union 7.2 Fazlur Akhmad: The Indonesian student movement: a force for radical social change? 7.3 Taufik Rahzen: Anti-violence manifesto 7.4 SKEPHI: People-oriented forest management 7.5 Nursyahbani Katjasungkana: Gender equality, a universal struggle 7.6 Wiji Thukul: A caution 7.7 People's Democratic Party: Manifesto Chapter 8: 'Political openness' and democratisation Introduction 8.1 Sumitro: Aspiring to normal politics 8.2 Soeharto: Openness 8.3 Gadjah Mada Alumni: The state of emergency is over 8.4 Democratic Forum: Rekindle society's critical capacity 8.5 LIPI: Reforming the New Order 8.6 Megawati Soekarnoputri: An agenda for reform 8.7 Muhammad Shiddiq Al-Jawi: Must Islam accept democracy? Chapter 9: State and society relations Introduction 9.1 Kopkamtib: Intelligence test 9.2 W.S. Rendra: Poem of an angry person 9.3 Iwan Fals: Bento 9.4 Marsillam Simanjuntak: Speak out! 9.5 International NGO Forum on Indonesia: Democracy and the right to organise 9.6 The Sirnagalih Declaration 9.7 Abdurrahman Wahid: Islam and the state 9.8 Dawam Rahardjo: ICMI's vision 9.9 Y.B. Mangunwijaya: Communists Chapter 10: Human rights and the rule of law Introduction 10.1 Hamid S. Attamimi: The separation of powers is alien to our constitution 10.2 Padmo Wahyono: Indonesian human rights 10.3 Harry Tjan Silalahi vs Adnan Buyung Nasution: Human rights and the constitution 10.4 Harjono Tjitrosoebono: The concept of the integralist state hinders democracy 10.5 Budiono Kusumohamidjojo: The need for a reliable legal system 10.6 Juwono Sudarsono: The diplomatic scam called human rights 10.7 Indonesian NGOs for Democracy: Joint declaration on human rights

Textul de pe ultima copertă

Using an exhaustive selection of primary sources, this book presents a rich and textured picture of Indonesian politics and society from 1965 to the dramatic changes which have taken place in recent years. Providing a complete portrait of the Indonesian political landscape, this authoritative reader is an essential resource in understanding the history and contradictions of the New Order, current social and political conditions and the road ahead.