Pragmatic political interests lie behind the promotion of ‘moderate’ Islam in both countries.
Palm oil companies can act with impunity because of corporate–state collusion and a lack of organised resistance.
What does it mean for Indonesia’s political development when elites and voters view democracy in instrumental terms?
Friendly ties to Pyongyang have been an emblem of non-alignment for generations of Indonesian foreign policy makers.
The new law isn’t the final nail in the coffin for democracy, but it’s a hammer for anyone who wants to drive one in.
Within a male-dominated social structure, they face challenges running their businesses, but persist in spite of marginalising geographical, economic and cultural conditions.
River pollution is not only a result of overwhelming waste, but a problem of resource capture across all levels of governance.
Historical records complement studies of seismic hazard and are an important standalone tool for the study of earthquake hazards.
Increased factory profits is the priority, and workers’ rights to rest, set hours and clear tasks are not protected.
On-the-ground studies find enormous variety and behaviour that often confound the conventional categorisations of religious type.
Commercialisation and politicisation of football establishes a pseudo-modern football with corrupt mismanagement.
Despite giving up on the legislative situation that discriminates against them, Surabaya transwomen fight against it by engaging actively in public activity.
This discussion brings together experts from the USA, Australia and Indonesia.
Like the Yogyakartan surrealist, Jokowi’s leadership offers a dreamscape, relying much on the promise of the future.
Political actors' roles in regenerating the spectre of communism deserve closer attention.
Interact with some of the most socially-engaged and topical art produced by contemporary artists both emerging and established from the region
Four stories of success from ANU alumni who have been engaged in strengthening the Australia-Indonesia relationship.
The artists’ playful images expose societal norms and offer alternatives to understanding women’s position in society
Working in solidarity globally and at the intersection of environmental protection and human rights.
Critical Indonesian thinkers reflect on a simple question: What are the most important policy problems in rural Indonesia, and what can researchers do about them?
Professor He draws on a range of case studies in Indonesia, Malaysia and the Philippines, and reflects on the wider trend of deliberative democratization in Asia and beyond.
In Indonesia blockchain can be strategically utilised and developed for environmental protection.