A despatch from Brisbane, where an eclectic selection of Indonesian works stands out at the APT.
The second reunion of the 2016 anti-Ahok rally was a show of force from FPI ahead of elections.
A proposal for marriage registration cards is an invitation for more moral surveillance of Indonesian citizens.
Expert speakers discuss the state of Indonesia's politics and economy in 2018, with the focus on the status of minorities.
A provocative documentary examines the asymmetries of Indonesia’s oil palm boom, but leaves some difficult questions unaddressed.
Once hailed as the saviour of the democratic status quo, Indonesia’s president is now busily degrading democratic norms.
Would high political office discipline Ma’ruf Amin’s conservatism, or would his conservatism influence government policy?
Notes on the first joint meeting of the Asian Society for the History of Medicine & History of Medicine in Southeast Asia, Jakarta, 27-30 June 2018
Hans Pols proposes a new perspective on the history of colonial medicine from the viewpoint of indigenous physicians. The Indonesian medical profession in the Dutch East Indies actively participated in political affairs by joining and leading nationalist associations, by publishing in newspapers and magazines, and by becoming members of city councils and the colonial parliament.
Livestream the annual in-depth updates on Indonesia's politics and economy.
Aid-supported 'participatory recess' programs are promoting healthier communication between MPs and constituents. But it won't transform politics unless parties sign on wholesale.
Progressives may hope that Ma’ruf’s conservatism will be checked by realpolitik.
Notes from a research trip interrupted by Indonesia’s most deadly earthquake in years.
The NU Garis Lurus or 'true path NU' movement shows how the moderate stance of Indonesia's largest Islamic organisation is being internally contested.
New Mandala is looking for emerging Indonesian experts to write about Indonesia's biggest policy challenges in the lead up to the 2019 polls.
Illiberalism at home, and pro-market ideologies abroad, are putting pressure on Southeast Asian civil society organisations' financial health.
A pillar of Indonesian civil society faces an ever more acute dilemma between representing a religious community and securing resources and influence within government.
Writing history in the Indian Ocean world was the result of a complex interplay of global norms and local conditions of textual production.
A movement making piety cool for youth alienated from traditional religious organisations has become a national phenomenon in Indonesia.
On 'black campaigns', the Islamic vote, and upcoming presidential elections.