Tous les articles par Hélène et Sophie

The London Book Fair Indonesia market focus 2019

In 2019, Indonesia takes the stage at The London Book Fair as the Market Focus country. Working with the National Book Committee of Indonesia, the British Council will showcase some of the best writing coming from Indonesia in a range of literary events with Indonesian writers.

British Council Market Focus Cultural Programme – public events

Saturday 9 March

Storytelling with Reda Gaudiamo
14.00-15.00
Norwich and Norfolk Millennium Library, The Forum, Millennium Plain, Norwich, NR2 1AW


Indonesian short story writer and singer Reda Gaudiamo will tell stories based on her new children’s book, The Adventures of Na Willa, published by The Emma Press. This free, drop-in session will take place in the Children’s Library at the Norwich and Norfolk Millennium Library, in partnership with the National Centre for Writing.

Monday 11 March

17,000 Islands of Imagination: Indonesian Literature Today
19.00-20.30
Knowledge Centre, The British Library, 96 Euston Road, London, NW1 2DB

With its incredible diversity of identities, languages, religions, geographies and histories, Indonesia cannot easily be represented in writing. Louise Doughty chairs an evening of discussion and readings with some of Indonesia’s most exciting contemporary writers: Agustinus WibowoDewi Lestari and Seno Gumira Ajidarma. Together they will talk about turning their islands of imagination into stories, novels and narratives that together begin to capture the complexity and diversity of Indonesia today.
Join us for a reception following the talk.

Thursday 14 March

Democracy in Indonesia: Cultural Perspectives
18.00-19.30
SOAS Alumni Lecture Theatre (SALT), Paul Webley Wing (Senate House North Block)
SOAS University of London, Russell Square, London, WC1E 7HU

More than 20 years since the fall of the Suharto regime, writers and journalists occupy a key role in shaping the cultural life of the world’s third largest democracy, reflecting on recent history and also contributing to discussion about the future direction of this archipelagic nation. Prominent Indonesian writers Djenar Maesa AyuLeila S. ChudoriNirwan Dwanto and Norman Erikson Pasaribu will talk about their perspective on the Indonesian cultural scene in this key election year.
Chaired by Dr Ben Murtagh, Senior Lecturer in Indonesian and Malay, SOAS

Indonesian Poets in London: Avianti Armand and Laksmi Pamuntjak
20.00-21.15
National Poetry Library, Level 5, Blue Side, Royal Festival Hall, London, SE1 8XX

Venture beyond the pantun with this line-up of today’s most celebrated Indonesian poets. As part of The London Book Fair’s Indonesian focus, hear readings from poets Avianti Armand and Laksmi Pamuntjak, with a discussion of their work and a Q&A session chaired by Will Harris.

Friday 15 March

A Salon to Celebrate the Launch of Stand Magazine
19.00-21.00
London Review Bookshop, 14-16 Bury Place, Bloomsbury, London, WC1A 1JL

Join us for an evening of poetry readings, conversation, music and wine with Indonesian writers Avianti Armand, Clara Ng and Nirwan Dewanto to launch the special Indonesia edition of Stand – a fixture on the British and world literary scene since 1952. The evening will be hosted by Kate Wakeling.

Apple & Knife: Intan Paramaditha in conversation with Syd Moore
19.00-20.00
Essex Book Festival, Metal at Chalkwell Hall, Chalkwell Avenue, Southend-on-Sea, SS0 8NB

Intan Paramaditha is an Indonesian writer who re-writes traditional Indonesian folk tales through a feminist horror lens. Syd Moore’s mystery thrillers are inspired by the myths of Essex. Join us as these two extraordinary women discuss their work, their different perspectives, and what it means to re-write old stories and myths with a contemporary, feminist slant.

Plus d’informations sur : https://literature.britishcouncil.org/blog/2019/indonesia-focus/

CFP : Southeast Asian Media Studies, vol. 1, n° 3, december 2019

Objective

The third issue of the Southeast Asian Media Studies journal aims to provide a collection of research articles about the mass media of Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam, bringing together discursive inquiries on media studies and literacy in and about the aforementioned countries.

Deadline : July 20, 2019

Recommended topics

• Emerging media theories in and about the mass media in/of Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam;
• Critical reviews of media studies in and about the mass media in/of Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam;
• Mass media literacies in Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam;
• Audiences in Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam;
• Media technologies and processes in/of Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam;
• Media convergence in the contexts of Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam;
• Politics and the media; Media policies and regulations
• Business, ownership, management, and control of mass media
• Cultures and media in Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam;
• Mainstream, local, and indigenous media practices in Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam; Local languages and the media;
• Genders and identities in Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam media;
• Ecomedia in Cambodia, Lao PDR, Myanmar, Thailand, and Vietnam

Submission procedure

All submissions must be original and may not be under review by another journal or other forms of publication. Authors should follow the guidelines here: https://seamediastudies.wordpress.com/author-guidelines/

All manuscripts should be sent to editor.seams@gmail.com.

Plus d’informations sur : https://seamediastudies.wordpress.com/call-for-papers/

Gatty Lecture Rewind Podcast SEAP Cornell University

Gatty Lecture Rewind Podcast SEAP Cornell University

From the Southeast Asia Program at Cornell University, the Gatty Lecture Rewind Podcast features interviews and conversations with scholars and researchers working in and around Southeast Asia, all of whom have been invited to give a Gatty Lecture at Cornell University. Conversations cover the history, politics, economics, literature, art, and cultures of the region. Interviews are hosted by graduate students at Cornell university, and podcast topics cover the many nations and peoples of Southeast Asia, including Indonesia, the Philippines, Thailand, Cambodia, Vietnam, Burma, Laos, Singapore, Malaysia, Brunei, and Timor-Leste.

A écouter sur SoundCloud, Spotify ou iTunes.

Gatty Lecture Rewind saison 2 :

29/11/2018 : Alex-Thai D. Vo, PhD candidate at Cornell “Revolution in the Village: Land Reform, Class Struggle and Transformation in North Vietnam, 1945-1960”

15/11/2018 : Mariam Lam, Associate Professor of Comparative Literature and Southeast Asian Studies and Associate Vice Chancellor for Diversity and Inclusion (CDO), University of California, Riverside”Undercurrents: Southeast Asian Transnational and Diasporic Culture”

08/11/2018 : Katie Rainwater, PhD Candidate, Development Sociology, Cornell University
“Thailand’s Rural Proletariat: Rethinking Power Relations Through Focus on the Farmed Shrimp Sector”

01/11/2018 : Erin Lin, Assistant Professor, Department of Political Science, Ohio State University
“How War Changes Land: The Legacy of US Bombing on Cambodian Development”

25/10/2018 : Arnout van der Meer, Assistant Professor of History, Colby College
“Performing Colonialism: Hegemony, Representative Culture, and Resistance in Late Colonial Indonesia”

18/10/2018 : Faizah Zakaria, Postdoctoral Fellow, Nanyang Technological University and SEAP Visiting Fellow
“The Toba Super Catastrophe as the History of a Future”

11/10/2018 : Nico Ravanilla, Assistant Professor, School of Global Policy & Strategy, University of California San Diego
“Political Cycle in Public Works Procurement in the Philippines”

04/10/2018 : Xiaoming Zhang, Professor, Department of Strategy, Air War College, Air University
“China’s 1979 War with Vietnam: Continuing Implications”

27/09/2018 : Daniel Kaufman, Assistant Professor – Dept. of Linguistics, Queens College, City University of New York & Co-Director – Endangered Language Alliance
“Between Mainland and Island Southeast Asia: Evidence for a Mon-Khmer presence in Borneo”

20/09/2018 : Yen Vu, PhD Candidate, Romance Studies, Cornell University
“Prodigal sons and disparate selves: Vietnamese youth and intellectuals in colonial transitions”

13/09/2018 : Etin Anwar, Chair of Religious Studies and Associate Professor, Hobart and William Smith Colleges
“Epistemology of Islamic Feminism: Contexts and Contestation in Indonesia”

06/09/2018 : Rebakah Minarchek, PhD Candidate, Development Sociology, Cornell University
“Challenging the Map: Indigenous Resistance to Maps as an Object of Power”

Voir : https://seap.einaudi.cornell.edu/story/new-podcast-seap-gatty-lecture-rewind

New Papua Atlas tracks impact of plantations, roads on forests

Interactive map provides tools for corporate accountability and local land-use planning

“New Papua Atlas tracks impact of plantations, roads on forests” by Barbara Fraser, 05/10/2018, Forests News

Indonesia – Thanks to its remote location and sparse population, Indonesian Papua, on the western side of the island of New Guinea, harbors one of the Pacific’s last remaining expanses of pristine tropical forest. But recent spikes in deforestation rates, accompanied by the expansion of industrial oil palm plantations, are signs that rapid change is on the horizon.

Scientists hope a new interactive atlas that tracks deforestation annually will enable local governments to plan for the change and avert widespread destruction of the forests on which indigenous people depend for food and livelihoods.

“The Papua Atlas will show where forest is being cleared on the island and who is responsible for the deforestation,” said David Gaveau, a research associate with the Center for International Forestry Research (CIFOR), who will demonstrate a prototype of the atlas at the International Conference on Biodiversity, Ecotourism and Creative Economy (ICBE) in Manokwari, Papua, on Oct. 7 to 11.

The platform, due to launch in mid-2019, will track deforestation on a monthly basis over the long-term.

Local government officials in charge of spatial planning welcome the development of the atlas, which they can use to help plan land use as the local population grows and demand for roads and other services increases in tandem. For example, the annual data provided by the atlas will provide insight into the dynamics of forest loss and the expansion of industrial oil palm concessions, and roads into forested areas.

Old-growth forest in Indonesian Papua shrank by 2 percent, a loss of 600,000 hectares, between 2000 and 2017 (Fig. 1).

Annual forest loss in Indonesian Papua has accelerated gradually since 2000, reaching a peak in both provinces in 2015 and 2016, with 98,000 hectares and 85,000 hectares lost, respectively, before dropping markedly in 2017 (Fig. 1b & c).

Meanwhile, industrial plantations, mainly for oil palm, have nearly quadrupled since 2000, with the largest expansion in Papua province. Gaveau’s studies indicate that about 30 percent of all forest loss since 2000 has been due to clearing for industrial plantations.

“The island of New Guinea is perhaps the last large equatorial island that is still pristine,” Gaveau says. “It is still 90 percent natural forest, and it is sparsely populated.”

Because of its distance from key trading routes, Pacific ports and cities, it is expensive to install industrial facilities, such as palm oil refineries in Indonesian Papua. But the island is not immune to the spread of the palm oil industry, which has expanded throughout other islands, such as Borneo.

“As prime land becomes scarce on other islands, companies are turning their eyes to Papua,” Gaveau says.

That’s where the Papua Atlas comes in.

The interactive map is similar to the Atlas of Deforestation and Industrial Plantations in Borneo, also known as the Borneo Atlas, which Gaveau, a landscape ecologist, and Mohammad Agus Salim a Geographic Information Systems expert with CIFOR,developed to monitor deforestation on that island. The Borneo Atlas allows users to verify the location and ownership of more than 460 palm-oil mills on Borneo and monitor deforestation in the surrounding area.

Data about ownership show which companies linked to plantations are encroaching on forests and peat lands.

“The principle of the Papua Atlas is the same,” Gaveau says. “The overarching idea is to hold companies accountable for the deforestation they might have caused, whether or not it is done legally. The idea is that the Indonesian local and national governments can check those deforestation footprints in concessions to review the permits.”

For more information, contact David Gaveau: D.Gaveau@cgiar.org and Mohammad Agus Salim: moh.agus.salim@gmail.com


Philippines beyond cliches

Podcast #1 : Philippines beyond cliches : “Catholic country”, 02/07/2018

Catholic. Run by dynasties. Crime-ridden. Enamoured of America. Obsessed with beauty. These are a few of the stereotypes that colour international perceptions of Southeast Asia’s fastest growing economy—and that New Mandala readers will hear dismantled in a series of podcasts on the theme of “The Philippines Beyond the Clichés” hosted by our Philippines editor Dr Nicole Curato.

In the first of five interviews with researchers, Nicole gets Associate Professor Jayeel S. Cornelio (Twitter: @jayeel_cornelio) to unpack the statement that “The Philippines is a Catholic country.” A sociologist by training, Jayeel is one of the leading scholars of contemporary religious life in the Philippines, and heads the Development Program at Ateneo de Manila University. His latest book is Being Catholic in the Philippines: Young People Interpreting Religion (Routledge 2016).

A écouter sur : http://www.newmandala.org/philippines-beyond-chliches-catholic-country/

Screening East-Timorese Women and History in Timor-Leste’s Beatriz’War

“Screening East-Timorese Women and History in Timor-Leste’s Beatriz’War” by Vannessa Hearman in Gender and History, vol. 30, n° 2, April 2018

Timor-Leste’s first feature film, A Guerra da Beatriz (Beatriz’s War) depicts the lives of a group of girls and women, survivors of a village massacre, during the Indonesian occupation of what was then known as East Timor. Beatriz’s War, a political melodrama, focuses on women’s resistance to Indonesian rule. The film recasts the meanings of resistance, examining how it occurs at an everyday level and how such quotidian acts of resistance have been rendered invisible over the course of a long struggle for self-determination by categories such as hero, traitor and victim. The film also plays an important role in contributing to a visual history of the new nation of Timor Leste.

L’article de Vannessa Hearman est en accès limité sur  Wiley Online Library: https://preview.tinyurl.com/y9ocvfxg

Sojourn, vol. 33, n° 2, 2018

Sojourn, vol. 33, n° 2, July 2018

Table of Contents

Introductory Essay

  • Plural Ecologies in Southeast Asia by Guido Sprenger, Kristina Grossmann

Articles

  • Buddhism and Coffee: The Transformation of Locality and Non-Human Personhood in Southern Laos by Guido Sprenger
  • Market Shrines and Urban Renewal in Hanoi by Gertrud Hüwelmeier
  • Conflicting Ecologies in a “Failed” Gaharu Nursery Programme in Central Kalimantan by Kristina Grossmann
  • Claiming Rights to the Forest in East Kalimantan: Challenging Power and Presenting Culture by Michaela Haug
  • Diverging Ecologies on Bali by Birgit Bräuchler

Sojourn Symposium

  • On “Mapping Chinese Rangoon: Place and Nation among the Sino-Burmese” by Jayde Lin Roberts, by Hui Yew-Fong, Wen-Chin Chang, Jayde Lin Roberts

Book Reviews

Voir : https://bookshop.iseas.edu.sg/publication/2333

Asian Studies Review, vol. 42, n° 3, 2018

Asian Studies Review, vol. 42, n° 3, 2018

Table of Contents

Articles

  • Survive and Thrive: Field Research in Authoritarian Southeast Asia by Lee Morgenbesser and Meredith L. Weiss
  • The Interactional Nature of Emotion Work in Thai Marriages: Anger, Romance and Guilt by Natcharee Suwannapat
  • Lost Palaces, Lost History: The Wang of Bangkok’s Rattanakosin by Ross King
  • The Legacy of the Vietnam War: Making a Living amid Unexploded Ordnance in Xieng Khouang Province, Northern Laos by Kiengkay Ounmany and Edo Andriesse
  • Decentralised Institutions and Electoral Authoritarianism: The Case of Town Councils in Singapore by Hoi-Yu Ng
  • Explaining the 2016 Islamist Mobilisation in Indonesia: Religious Intolerance, Militant Groups and the Politics of Accommodation by Marcus Mietzner and Burhanuddin Muhtadi

Book Reviews

Voir : https://www.tandfonline.com/toc/casr20/42/3?nav=tocList

Bijdragen tot de Taal-, Land en Volkenkunde, vol. 174, n° 2-3, 2018

Bijdragen tot de Taal-, Land en Volkenkunde, vol. 174, n° 2-3, 2018

Table of Contents

Research Articles

  • Entrepreneurs of Grievance : Drivers and Effects of Indonesia’s Islamist Mobilization by Marcus Mietzner, Burhanuddin Muhtadi and Rizka Halida
  • Then and Now : Campaigns to Achieve Rice Self-Sufficiency in Indonesia by Jamie S. Davidson
  • The Trials of Rābiʿa al-ʿAdawīyya in the Malay World :The Female Sufi in the Hikayat Rabiʿah by Mulaika Hijjas
  • Back to Sendangsono : A Marian Pilgrimage Site as a Lens on Central Javanese Cultural Values by Herman L. Beck
  • Reclaiming the Eclipsed Female in the Sacred : Semai Women’s Religious Knowledge and Its Connection to Their Rights to the Land, in Malaysia by Shanthi Thambiah, Tijah Yok Chopil and Rosalind Leong Yoke Lian

Book Reviews

Voir : http://booksandjournals.brillonline.com/content/journals/22134379/174/2-3

 

 

Journal of Southeast Asian Studies, vol. 49, n° 2, 2018

Journal of Southeast Asian Studies, vol. 49, n° 2, June 2018

Table of contents

Editorial Foreword by Maitrii Aung-Thwin

Research Articles

  • Living with the dead in the killing fields of Cambodia by Caroline Bennett
  • Memories of collective victimhood and conflict in southern Thailand by Muhammad Arafat Bin Mohamad
  • From Fretilin to freedom: The evolution of the symbolism of Timor-Leste’s national flag by Catherine Arthur
  • Pamitinan and Tapusi: Using the Carpio legend to reconstruct lower-class consciousness in the late Spanish Philippines by Joseph Scallice
  • Mapping ‘the whirligig of amusements’ in colonial Southeast Asia by Nadi Tofighian
  • Still an ethnic enterprise after a generational change? Indian-owned SMEs in Malaysia by Jesrina Ann Xavier and Edmund Terence Gomez

Book Reviews

Voir : https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/journal-of-southeast-asian-studies/issue/3DB3376CDCC547768073E8696038F190

South East Asia Research, vol. 26, n° 2, 2018

South East Asia Research, vol. 26, n° 2, June 2018

Table of content

Articles

  • Pathways to prison in Cambodia for homicide offending : Exploring women’s life history narratives by Samantha Jeffries, Chontit Chuenurah
  • Imperial ambiguities :The United States and Philippine Muslims by Mesrob Vartavarian
  • Indonesian presidents and communal violence against non-mainstream faiths by A’an Suryana
  • Atheism in Indonesia : State discourses of the past and social practices of the present by Timo Duile
  • Mnemonic hegemony, spatial hierarchy and Thailand’s official commemoration of the Second World War by Gregory V. Raymond
  • From a pile of stones to a national symbol : Preah Vihear Temple and Norodom Sihanouk’s politics of postcolonial nation-building by Kimly Ngoun

Book Review

  • Sher Banu Al Khan, Sovereign Women in a Muslim Kingdom: The Sultanahs of Aceh, 1641–1699 by Mulaika Hijjas

Voir : http://journals.sagepub.com/toc/sera/26/2

International Journal of Asian Christianity, vol. 1, n° 1 (2018)

International Journal of Asian Christianity, vol. 1, n° 1 (2018)

Editorial by Felix Wilfred

Articles sur l’ASE

  • The Apostolic Vicariate of Western Siam and the Rise of Catholicism in Malaysia and Singapore by Shanthini Pillai and Bernardo E. Brown
  • The Case of a Christian Governor in Jakarta as a Sign of Times for Catholics (and Christians) in Indonesia by Andang L. Binawan
  • On the Anthropology and Theology of Roman Catholic Rituals in the Philippines by Julius Bautista

CR d’ouvrages sur l’ASE

  • K. Koschorke, A. Hermann, E. Ph. Mogase and C. Burlacioiu (eds), Discourses of Indigenous Christian Elites in Colonial Societies in Asia and Africa around 1900—A Documentary Sourcebook from Selected Journals by Georg Evers
  • Volker Küster, Zwischen Pancasila und Fundamentalismus—Christliche Kunst in Indonesien [Between Pancasila and Fundamentalism. Christian Art in Indonesia] (Leipzig: Evangelische Verlagsanstalt, 2016) by Gudrun Löwner

Voir : http://booksandjournals.brillonline.com/content/journals/10.1163/25424246-00101001

 

 

 

 

Indonesia’s troubled minorities

Indonesia’s troubled minorities by Greg Fealy, 13/09/2018, The Sydney Morning Herald

Meiliana, a 44-year-old Buddhist mother of Chinese descent, sat crying in disbelief in a North Sumatra court in late August. The judges had just sentenced her to 18 months’ jail for blasphemy because she complained to a neighbor in 2016 about the ear-splitting volume of amplified calls to prayer from a nearby mosque. Her complaint had sparked violent backlash from local Muslim groups, who had stoned her home, forcing her and her family to flee to another city. They also attacked and seriously damaged twelve Buddhist temples in the area. The same court that sentenced her showed leniency to eight attackers arrested by police, giving them jail terms of just 1-2 months.

Meiliana’s story shone a spotlight on Indonesia’s draconian blasphemy laws and more broadly on how the nation treats its minorities. For a country that presents itself to the world as a moderate Muslim-majority democracy that respects diversity and enjoins religious and ethnic harmony, Indonesia has faced increasing criticism for rising intolerance and sectarianism. Human rights advocates argued that the violent reaction to Meiliana’s mosque complaint and her subsequent jailing are inseparable from the fact that she is from a double minority: Sino-Indonesians comprise less than 4 per cent of the nation and Buddhists less than 2 per cent. The Chinese have long been targets of social unrest, particularly from the majority Muslim community.

Assessing how moderate or intolerant Indonesia is towards its minorities is more difficult to assess than it might first appear. For example, a number of well-regarded non-government organisations annually compile figures on acts of religious intolerance. One such NGO, Setara Institute, recorded 201 breaches of religious freedom across Indonesia in 2017, most of which were directed at Christian, Buddhist, Hindu and Confucian minorities. Viewed in isolation, this is a significant number.

But on the other hand, in a religiously diverse nation of some 250 million people, several hundred cases might suggest that intolerance is relatively rare.

Lire la suite sur : https://www.smh.com.au/national/indonesia-s-troubled-minorities-20180913-p503i6.html

 

TRANS, vol. 6, n° 2 (2018)

TRaNS : Trans-Regional and -National Studies of Southeast Asia, vol. 6, n° 2 , July 2018

Table of contents

Articles

  • An Anthropological Approach to the Islamic Turn in Indonesia’s Regional Politics by Julian Millie
  • Facts and Fiction: The Myth of Suvaṇṇabhūmi Through the Thai and Burmese Looking Glass by Nicolas Revire
  • The Prayuth Regime: Embedded Military and Hierarchical Capitalism in Thailand by Prajak Kongkirati, Veerayooth Kanchoochat
  • Thailand Trapped: Catch-up Legacies and Contemporary Malaise by Veerayooth Kanchoochat
  • Political Turbulence and Stalemate in Contemporary Malaysia: Oligarchic Reconstitutions and Insecurities by Boo Teik Khoo
  • The Place of Nusantara in the Sanskritic Buddhist Cosmopolis by Andrea Acri

Voir : https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/trans-trans-regional-and-national-studies-of-southeast-asia

 

 

Talking Indonesia: the road to 2019

Talking Indonesia: the road to 2019 by Marcus Mietzner, 30/08/2018, Indonesia at Melbourne

In early August, Joko “Jokowi” Widodo and Prabowo Subianto registered as the only candidates for Indonesia’s 2019 Presidential Election, repeating their head-to-head showdown from 2014.

Much has changed in Indonesia’s political landscape over the past five years. For one, both men have new running mates. Jokowi is no longer a new entrant to national politics – he will enter 2019 with a five-year track record to defend, focused on infrastructure and social spending. The massive Islamist mobilisation in 2016 against then Jakarta Governor Basuki “Ahok” Tjahaja Purnama also continues to reverberate through the political system. Further, 2019 will be the first time that the legislative and presidential elections will be held on the same day – 17 April – owing to a Constitutional Court decision ordering that these elections no longer be held several months apart.

In this week’s Talking Indonesia podcast, Dr Dave McRae discusses the electoral landscape nine months out from next year’s polls with leading political observer Associate Professor Marcus Mietzner from the Australian National University’s Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Affairs. Marcus is currently a visiting fellow at Kyoto University.

In 2018, the Talking Indonesia podcast is co-hosted by Dr Dave McRae from the University of Melbourne’s Asia Institute, Dr Jemma Purdey from Monash University, Dr Charlotte Setijadi from the Singapore Management University and Dr Dirk Tomsa from La Trobe University.

A écouter sur : http://indonesiaatmelbourne.unimelb.edu.au/talking-indonesia-the-road-to-2019/