Indonesia’s Shi’a minority is under heavy attack by Saudi-funded Wahhabists.
The United States, as the world’s undisputed nuclear weapons superpower, should finally ratify the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty.
Why is the New York Times still concealing the role that the United States played in the 1965 Indonesia coup?
Secretary of Defense Gates lifts ban on working with Indonesia’s brutal special forces.
As it tries to paint its image green, the Bank backs an Indian coal plant being built by the Tata Group.
After Kosovo’s declaration of independence, is the world heading toward a proliferation of new states?
Jakarta wants weapons. Lots of them. And the United States is happy to oblige.
Hint: it’s probably not Aung San Suu Kyi.
The United States has a long history of complicity in Indonesia’s human rights abuses. As columnist Conn Hallinan explains, the Bush administration is unfortunately upholding that tradition.
Can China keep up the Mr. Nice Guy approach? How should the United States respond?
The International Monetary Fund is increasingly irrelevant and even its own assessment found major flaws in its track record in the poorest countries.
Beijing is wooing Southeast Asia. Washington can either try to break up the relationship, writes Evelyn Goh, or work out a more peaceable ménage a trois.
Prodded in part by the Bush administration, the UN withdrew from East Timor too early. After several months of violence convulsed the island nation, the UN and the United States now have a second chance to get it right.
Phoenix Rising? Will the Bush Administration’s Actions Move Aceh Toward Peace or a Continued Descent Into Destruction?
Aceh, so long isolated from international view by the Indonesian government and military, is now??tragically??at the center of world attention.
The principles that emerge will guide our work in Iraq and be the gauntlet we will throw down in front of this administration.