44 relations: Adam Malik, Cornell Paper, Cosmas Batubara, Djuanda Cabinet, Dwikora Cabinet, First Working Cabinet, Fourth Working Cabinet, Gilchrist Document, Guided Democracy in Indonesia, History of Western New Guinea, Hoegeng Iman Santoso, Howard P. Jones, Indonesia–Malaysia confrontation, Indonesia–New Zealand relations, January 1963, January 1965, Landing at Kesang River, Landing at Pontian, List of ambassadors of Indonesia to the United Kingdom, March 1966, May 1965, Military history of New Zealand in Malaysia, Ministry of Foreign Affairs (Indonesia), New York Agreement, Njoto, October 1966, Operation Trikora, Papua conflict, Revised Dwikora Cabinet, Ruslan Abdulgani, Second Working Cabinet, September 1914, Sino-Indonesian Dual Nationality Treaty, Soepomo, Sukarno, Sumitro, Sunda Straits Crisis, Supersemar, Sutan Sjahrir, Third Working Cabinet, Timeline of Indonesian history, Timeline of Malaysian history, Transition to the New Order, West New Guinea dispute.
Adam Malik Batubara (22 July 1917 – 5 September 1984) was Indonesia's third vice-president, a senior diplomat, foreign minister, and one of the pioneers of Indonesian journalism.
A Preliminary Analysis of the October 1, 1965, Coup in Indonesia, more commonly known as the "Cornell Paper", is an academic publication detailing the events of an abortive coup d'état attempt by the self-proclaimed September 30 Movement, produced on January 10, 1966.
Cosmas Batubara, born in Purbasaribu, Simalungun Regency, North Sumatra on 19 September 1938, is an Indonesian politician.
The Djuanda Cabinet, or "Working Cabinet" (Kabinet Karya) was an Indonesian cabinet that served from 9 April 1957 until 5 July 1959, when it was dissolved by a decree from President Sukarno.
The Dwikora Cabinet, (Kabinet Dwikora), was the 21st Indonesian cabinet.
The First Working Cabinet, (Kabinet Kerja I), was an Indonesian cabinet that served from 9 July 1959 until 18 February 1960, when President Sukarno reshuffled it.
The Fourth Working Cabinet, (Kabinet Kerja IV), was an Indonesian cabinet that resulted from regrouping of the previous cabinet by President Sukarno.
The Gilchrist Document is a much cited letter from 1965 often used to support arguments for Western involvement in the overthrow of Sukarno in Indonesia.
Guided Democracy (Demokrasi Terpimpin) was the political system in place in Indonesia from 1957 until the New Order began in 1966.
The History of West Papua, as a region and not a province, refers to the history of the Indonesian western half of the island of New Guinea and other smaller islands to its west.
Hoegeng (born Iman Santoso; in Pekalongan on October 14, 1921 – July 14, 2004) was Chief of the Indonesian National Police.Hoegeng was famously known as the honest and bravest police officer in Indonesia by media and the people.
Howard Palfrey Jones (January 2, 1899–September 1973) was a United States diplomat whose career was focused on Southeast and East Asia.
The Indonesian–Malaysian confrontation or Borneo confrontation (also known by its Indonesian/Malay name, Konfrontasi) was a violent conflict from 1963–66 that stemmed from Indonesia's opposition to the creation of Malaysia.
Indonesia–New Zealand relations are foreign bilateral relations between Indonesia and New Zealand.
The following events occurred in January 1963.
The following events occurred in January 1965.
The Landing at Kesang River (29 October 1964) was an amphibious landing conducted by a small force of Indonesian volunteers near the Kesang River, on the border between the Malaysian states of Malacca and Johore on the southwestern part of the Malay Peninsula.
The Landing at Pontian (17 August 1964) was an amphibious landing made by a small body of Indonesian troops in the Pontian District of southwestern Malaysia.
List of Indonesian diplomats who held the office of the Indonesian Ambassador to the United Kingdom.
The following events occurred in March 1966.
The following events occurred in May 1965.
The New Zealand armed forces saw action in Malaysia throughout the 1950s and 1960s, first as part of the British Commonwealth response to the Malayan Emergency, and then in defence of Malaysia in the Indonesia–Malaysia confrontation.
The Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Indonesia (Indonesian: Kementerian Luar Negeri Republik Indonesia) is a government ministry responsible for the country's foreign politics.
An Agreement signed by the Netherlands and Indonesia regarding the administration of the territory of West New Guinea.
Njoto (1925–1965) was a senior national leader of the Communist Party of Indonesia (PKI), who joined the party shortly after the country's deceleration of independence, and was killed following the 1965 coup attempt.
, The following events occurred in October 1966.
Operation Trikora was an combined Indonesian military operation which aimed to seize and annex the Dutch overseas territory of Netherlands New Guinea in 1961 and 1962.
The Papua conflict is an ongoing conflict between the Indonesian government and portions of the indigenous populations of Western New Guinea (Papua) in the Indonesian provinces of Papua and West Papua on the island of New Guinea in which the Indonesian government has been accused of conducting a genocidal campaign against the indigenous inhabitants.
The revised Dwikora Cabinet (Kabinet Dwikora Yang Disempurnakan) was the Indonesian Cabinet which served under President Sukarno from February 1966 to March 1966.
Ruslan Abdulgani (November 24, 1914, Soerabaja — June 29, 2005, Jakarta) his first name is also spelled Roeslan) was an Indonesian government official and diplomat known for his role as a leader during the Indonesian National Revolution in the late 1940s, and as a key minister and United Nations ambassador in the Sukarno government during the 1950s and 1960s. Ruslan was born and raised in Surabaya, East Java. He came from an upper-middle-class family; his father was a neighborhood shopkeeper and owned a small fleet of taxis. His mother, his father's second wife, was a religious tutor, giving reading and religion lessons from the Qur'an. According to a memoir of his childhood, which Ruslan wrote in the 1970s, his mother was also a strong Javanese nationalist, and it was from her that he first learned about Dutch colonial rule and the possibility of independence. During the Indonesian fight for independence from the Dutch in the late 1940s, Ruslan was a key lieutenant under Sukarno, earning the future president's trust and ensuring him a secure place in the new government. In the 1950s he served most prominently as foreign minister, representing Indonesia abroad during the tumultuous decade when, under Sukarno's leadership, Indonesia tried to transform itself into a postcolonial, anti-imperialist success story. Ruslan's most prominent moment as a public servant came in 1955, when he served as secretary-general of the Bandung Conference, a major meeting of African and Asian countries working to form what became the Non-Aligned Movement as an alternative to alignment with one of the Cold War superpowers. Ruslan served as Indonesia's foreign minister from March 1956 to April 1957. From July 1959 to March 1962, he was head of the Supreme Advisory Council (DPA); in October 1962 he became Minister of Information. While being foreign minister, Ruslan was briefly arrested in August 1956 by the Indonesian military in West Java, and accused of corruption. Part of a power struggle between the Sukarno government and dissatisfied military officers, he was promptly pardoned by vote of Sukarno's cabinet, and the military was forced to release him. While being a minister in 1964, he was a first rector of Teacher and Education Science Institute or now is Indonesia University of Education. He acted as rector until 1966. After Suharto replaced Sukarno as president in 1967, Ruslan served briefly as Indonesian ambassador to the United Nations. He left formal government service in 1971, but continued to play a role as an elder statesman in Indonesian politics. After president Suharto stepped down in 1998, he emerged as an advisor to presidential candidate Megawati Sukarnoputri, Sukarno's daughter, and as a critic of Suharto's Golkar successors, Jusuf Habibie and Abdurrahman Wahid. In 1998 Dutch historians Bob de Graaff and Cees Wiebes published a book, Villa Maarheeze: De Geschiedenis van de Inlichtingendienst Buitenland (Villa Maarheeze: The History of the Netherlands Foreign Intelligence Service) in which they alleged that Ruslan had secretly worked for the Dutch government during the conflict over Papua (Irian Jaya) in the 1960s, by passing confidential information about Indonesian activities. Ruslan vehemently denied the charges, saying that he had seldom even communicated with the Dutch government even in his official government capacities. Ruslan's wife Sihwati Nawangwulan, also a prominent activist during Indonesia's independence movement, died in 2001 at the age of 85. Ruslan and Sihwati had five children together. Ruslan died in June 2005 after suffering from stroke and pneumonia. He was one of the last survivors of Indonesia's war for independence. President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono called him "a leader who never said bad things about others". Suharto called him "a great man and leader who has given so much for the country he loves". His second daughter, Retnowati Abdulgani-Knapp, wrote a biography about her father, A Fading Dream: The Story of Roeslan Abdulgani and Indonesia, which was published in 2003. In it, she described Ruslan as a lifelong fighter against colonialism and imperialism. Abdulgani was awarded the Grand Decoration of Honour in Gold with Sash for Services to the Republic of Austria in 1956. Documentary: http://www.hollanddoc.nl/kijk-luister/landen-en-regios/indonesie.html?playurn.
The Second Working Cabinet, (Kabinet Kerja II), was an Indonesian cabinet that served from 18 February 1960 until 6 March 1962, when President Sukarno reshuffled it.
The following events occurred in September 1914.
The Sino-Indonesian Dual Nationality Treaty was a bilateral agreement between the People's Republic of China and the Republic of Indonesia that forced Chinese Indonesians with dual nationality of both countries to choose citizenship of just one.
Sukarno (born Kusno Sosrodihardjo; 6 June 1901 – 21 June 1970) was the first President of Indonesia, serving in office from 1945 to 1967.
Sumitro (13 January 1927 – 10 May 1998) was a prominent Indonesian General in the early years of General Suharto's New Order before suddenly falling from grace in January 1974 after the Malari incident.
The Sunda Straits Crisis was a two-week confrontation between the United Kingdom and Indonesia over the passage of the Illustrious-class aircraft carrier HMS ''Victorious'' through the Sunda Strait, a major waterway separating the Indonesian islands of Java and Sumatra, occurring between August and September 1964.
The Supersemar, the Indonesian abbreviation for Surat Perintah Sebelas Maret (Order of Eleventh March), was a document signed by the Indonesian President Sukarno on 11 March 1966, giving the army commander Lt.
Sutan Sjahrir (5 March 1909 – 9 April 1966) was an avant garde and idealistic Indonesian intellectual, as well as revolutionary independence leader.
The Third Working Cabinet, (Kabinet Kerja III), was an Indonesian cabinet that resulted from a 6 March 1962 reshuffle of the previous cabinet by President Sukarno.
This is a timeline of Indonesian history, comprising important legal and territorial changes and political events in Indonesia and its predecessor states.
This is a timeline of Malaysian history, comprising important legal and territorial changes and political events in Malaysia and its predecessor states.
Indonesia's transition to the "New Order" in the mid-1960s, ousted the country's first president, Sukarno, after 22 years in the position.
The West New Guinea dispute (1950–1962), also known as the West Irian dispute, was a diplomatic and political conflict between the Netherlands and Indonesia over the territory of Netherlands New Guinea.