The 1965 killings in Indonesia not only led to the death and imprisonment of many, but also forced survivors to shoulder knowledge of this history through silence, acceptance, and resilience.
Narcissism among young people is often associated with selfies and showing off on social media, but it can also take the form of religious expression or fanaticism.
The China-Indonesia HSR project has currently faced various problems, including delays, cost overrun, and environmental destructions.
This research provides the most comprehensive and up-to-date description of how young reef manta rays use Wayag Lagoon in Raja Ampat as their nursery habitat.
Policies supporting fossil fuels are an instant way to ramp up the economy. However, this could come back to hit Indonesia’s economy in the medium to long-term.
Under Indonesian rules designed to protect religious freedom, female Muslim students are not compelled to wear “Muslim attire”. But those regulations are often interpreted differently by schools.
East Kalimantan province possesses enormous potential for clean energy.
Seven key recommendations for mitigating the impacts of learning loss during the pandemic
Research proves that plant-based fiber from pineapple can be used as an alternative material to create biodegradable single-use masks
Police drug enforcement activities in Indonesia do more harm than good, and women bear the brunt of it. It’s time for Indonesia to decriminalise drug use and expand health services.
In a country where Christians are a minority, understanding how religious groups use traditional arts and music to convey their faith and identity is important to preserve their cultural legacy.
Without women in strategic positions, renewable energy projects are at risk of being inappropriate, or even failing.
We found that organisations face significant challenges in implementing these guidelines due to conflicting and rapidly changing advice, limited resources and “COVID fatigue” amongst workers.
Students once might have been the main clients of higher education, but today communities, industries and the government demand the ear of the university.
Indonesia’s REDD+ program triggered an improvement in the country forest policies, yet it still struggles to meet the intended ‘transformational change’.
Microalgae can take control, gather, and stick to microplastics on their surface, regardless of their size.
Indonesian political parties have been partnering with China’s ruling party, the Chinese Communist Party, for some time.
Many young Indonesian Muslim women turn to Muslim self-help books to get ready to take on the roles as ‘pious and good’ wives.
Indonesia’s nuclear plants might be used as targets, or to manipulate the government.
TikTok is a new strategic tool for propagandists to push for political narrative during the electoral period.
The decolonisation of science is an essential step for the academic community in Indonesia to find their voice.
In recent years, the Chinese government has used scholarships to shape the views of Indonesian Muslim students on controversial issues such as the mistreatment of Uyghurs in Xinjiang.
Dutch soldiers’ own records – especially amateur photographs, many thousands of which survive – have long contained evidence they knew of atrocities.
Many Indonesian women want to pursue higher education, but structural barriers remain.
Young Muslim activists in Indonesia turn to faith to undertake the sacred task of protecting the natural world. This echoes the growing popularity of ‘green Islam’ as an important global youth agenda.