Prabowo Subianto may owe his election win to Joko Widodo, but he’ll come to power as Indonesia’s president with his own political agenda.
Indonesia’s elections are a massive undertaking with 2,700 separate electoral contests being held for around 20,500 seats.
Indonesia’s elections in February are almost certain to be a win for the oligarchs as corruption and inequality continue to fester.
Indonesia’s elections are turning into contests between interconnected elites who have similar visions for the country’s future.
Indonesian democracy declines as Joko Widodo’s term ends, with dynastic politics and weakened institutions ahead of the 2024 elections.
The appointment of Jokowi’s son Kaesang as PSI chairman is a setback for the institutionalization of political parties in Indonesia.
Indonesia should use its chairmanship of ASEAN to preserve multilateralism amid a rising tide of great power rivalry and minilateralism.
Indonesia wants to leverage its advantages in manufacturing and raw materials to become a regional electric vehicle powerhouse.
Overpopulated and congested Jakarta may no longer be suited to be Indonesia’s capital.