COVID-19

Pages tagged by "Indonesia"

Audit in a new democracy such as Indonesia

Despite the inclusion of Badan Pemeriksa Keuangan (BPK) in Indonesia’s first law and the Constitution, its role is widely misunderstood. This has confined BPK to a lesser role than that of counterparts in many other countries.

The 2014 parliamentary elections in Indonesia: patterns and consequences

At this special Indonesia Study Group panel, experts from the School of International, Political and Strategic Studies, ANU College of Asia and the Pacific, will discuss the results of the 2014 parliamentary elections in Indonesia, and what they mean for the upcoming presidential polls.

Land-use change and natural hazards in Java's highlands: the Dieng volcanic landscape, Central Java, Indonesia

Understanding why people choose or are forced to occupy hazardous locations is key to developing successful disaster risk reduction (DRR) initiatives. Despite a sustained global effort to reduce risk, worldwide disaster losses are increasing as populations and economic assets continue to grow in hazardous locations (O’Keefe et al., 1976; World Bank, 2013). Economic development and population growth in Java’s highland volcanic environments is rapidly changing the landscape and placing a greater number of people and assets at risk.

A broken relationship?

Issues between Australia and Indonesia continue to surface.

Breaking through the barriers

Australian trade with Indonesia: what’s really at stake?

Creating connections

Crawford students participate in the 2013 APEC Summit.

Rough seas ahead

Turning the tide on boats could lead to hot water.

Paving policy pathways

Strengthening Indonesia's public policy research.

Climate change project gets the axe

Disappointment over peatland project decision.

Survey of recent developments in Indonesia

Indonesia’s political parties have submitted their provisional list of candidates – the process for the 2014 parliamentary and presidential elections has finally begun. But recent events suggest that the country’s political reforms remain a work in progress. The military and the police do not appear to be fully reconciled to the rule of law. Fundamental questions about the electoral system are still being debated. And the balance of power between the executive and legislature, the centre and provinces, and the government and civil society are still being tested.

Pages

Asia & the Pacific Policy Studies
APPS Policy Forum logo
Development Policy Blog
Solutions
East Asia Forum

Updated:  30 June 2022/Responsible Officer:  Crawford Engagement/Page Contact:  CAP Web Team