4 edition of Elections and politics in Indonesia found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Contributions||Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.|
|LC Classifications||JQ778 .S975 2002|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 282 p. :|
|Number of Pages||282|
|ISBN 10||9812301216, 9812301275|
|LC Control Number||2002349641|
Identity Politics and Elections in Malaysia and Indonesia: Ethnic Engineering in Borneo. By Karolina Prasad. Abingdon, Oxon.: Routledge, Hardcover: pp. In this book, Karolina Prasad attempts to study how institutions, particularly political parties, play a role in changing ethnic identities in consociational and centripetal polities. Illustrated with a wealth of observations from all over Indonesia, Democracy for Sale highlights how Indonesian clientelism is distinctively free-wheeling when compared to other countries. Clientelism typically centers on political parties; in Indonesia politicians rely on ad-hoc, candidate-centered structures called “success teams.”Bureaucrats rather than parties control state resources.
Ulla Fionna is an independent scholar who has worked with the ISEAS-Yusof Ishak Institute and INSEAD. She has published extensively on parties and local politics in Indonesia, and her sole-authored book is entitled The Institutionalisation of Political Parties in Post-authoritarian Indonesia: From the Grass-roots Up (Amsterdam University Press).Author: Ulla Fionna, Francis E. Hutchinson. This book attempts to examine the background factors as well as the trigger that led to Suharto's resignation, amidst the power struggle that has been taking place in the opaque political world of Succession Politics in Indonesia - The Presidential Elections and the Fall of Suharto | B. Singh | Palgrave Macmillan.
A book, “Electoral Dynamics,” profiled the legislative elections, noting that in the weeks afterward, “the consensus view that developed in the media was that candidates had distributed cash payments to voters, handed out goods, and bribed officials at levels that had never previously been seen in Indonesia’s electoral. Indonesia’s elections in the periphery: a view from Maluku The eastern islands showcase how national-level polarisation filters through to the grassroots, but also how the realities of decentralised power interfere with national-level political designs.
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Get this from a library. Elections and Politics in Indonesia. [Leo Suryadinata] -- This book provides insight into Indonesia’s system of government and elections.
It focuses on the roles of the Constitution, the Pancasila, the DPR (Legislative Assembly) and the MPR (People’s. An analysis of the Indonesian general election and subsequent presidential election in the context of Indonesian elections and politics.
The book highlights major characteristics of Indonesian society and culture which affect electoral behaviour, namely ethnicity, regionalism and religion. Get this from a library. Elections and politics in Indonesia. [Leo Suryadinata; Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.] -- Analyses the general election and the subsequent presidential election in the broader context of Indonesian elections and politics.
It highlights major characteristics of. This book provides insight into Indonesia's system of government and elections. It focuses on the roles of the Constitution, the Pancasila, the DPR (Legislative Assembly) and the MPR (People's Consultative Assembly) - and the ways they have functioned during elections since : Leo Suryadinata.
This book provides insight into Indonesia's system of government and elections. It focuses on the roles of the Constitution, the Pancasila, the DPR (Legislative Assembly) and the MPR (Peoples Consultative Assembly) and the ways they have functioned during elections since Independence.
Book Description. Competitive elections have become an institutionalized feature of contemporary Indonesia’s politics. This, together with other considerations, makes it reasonable to call Indonesia the world’s third largest democracy.
Nonetheless, democratic elections in Indonesia are both more complex and interesting than is commonly. This book provides insight into Indonesia’s system of government and elections. It focuses on the roles of the Constitution, the Pancasila, the DPR (Legislative Assembly) and the MPR (People’s Consultative Assembly) — and the ways they have functioned during elections since Independence.
Elections in Indonesia have taken place since to elect a a national level, Indonesian people did not elect a head of state – the president – until Since then, the president is elected for a five-year term, as are the member People's Representative Council (Dewan Perwakilan Rakyat, DPR), the seat Regional Representative Council (Dewan Perwakilan Daerah), in.
The result of their inquiries is a rich, forward-looking volume that provides a first glimpse into the future of Indonesia in the post-Suharto era.
A Council on Foreign Relations Book. More on. Politics from MSN News provides the latest US politics, political, campaign and election coverage from America’s leading media brands and journalism sources. This book explores how local elections in Indonesia have affected the development and dynamics of Indonesia’s fledgling democracy.
Based on fine-grained analyses of elections in five localities, the book shows how Indonesia’s transition to direct elections of local government executives has transformed party politics and elite development Cited by: Faith Politics on the Rise as Indonesian Islam Takes a Hard-Line Path A mosque with a large black cube, a replica of the one in Mecca, on the rooftop of a.
This is a book guaranteed to stimulate argument and debate." Sidney Jones, Director, Institute for Policy Analysis of Conflict, Jakarta "This is an excellent study of local politics and the dynamics of Islamisation in Indonesia in the years of post-authoritarian by: DOI link for Local Politics in Indonesia.
Local Politics in Indonesia book. Pathways to Power. By Nankyung Choi. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 20 February Pub.
location London. Imprint Routledge. Depok’s and Banyuwangi’s elections. A spate of mysterious attacks on Islamic clerics, schools and mosques in Indonesia in recent weeks has ramped up tensions as the world's most populous Muslim-majority country heads into Author: Tom Allard.
The Indonesian Elections of Herbert Feith Modern Indonesia Project, Southeast Asia Program, Department of Far Eastern Studies, Cornell University, - Political Science - 91 pages. Indonesia's third president, B.J. Habibie, once described the Indonesian Presidency as the most important political office in the country.
In Octoberhe opined that, "according to the rules of the game of Indonesian politics, the President is one of the most powerful men in the country and this can be simply too dangerous.".
Though most governments in Southeast Asia are widely described as authoritarian, elections have been a feature of politics in the region for many decades. This volume, bringing together eleven separate studies by leading authorities, examines the countries that have conducted multi-party elections since the s and s—Indonesia, Malaysia.
The shabby headquarters of Indonesia’s general-election commission in central Jakarta is an unlikely bastion of democracy. But it is from here that the KPU, as it is known, will soon execute the. Call for Chapter Proposals. Fake News and Elections in Indonesia: The Politics of Identity.
BOOK PROJECT. Proposal to Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan Asia Centre invites high quality proposals for chapters of a forthcoming book on Fake News and Elections in Indonesia: The Politics of sted authors may submit a title, an abstract of words (max) and bio of word.
Indonesia's incumbent presidential candidate, Jokowi, appears to have won reelection. Indonesian politics as a whole has taken a more conservative direction.
.Keoni Marzuki is a Senior Analyst with the Indonesia Programme, S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies (RSIS), Nanyang Technological University (NTU), Singapore. Dedi Dinarto is a Research Associate with the Indonesia Programme. This is the first in a .Yet political scientists have few explanations for how people vote in local elections, particularly in the smaller cities, towns, and suburbs where most Americans live.
Drawing on a wide variety of data sources and case studies, this book offers the first comprehensive analysis of .