indonesia generasi Muda/mudi penerus Bangsa.Ingatlah sejarah negara kita yg selalu mengikuti Nafsu setan tapi menyebut nama Tuhan 5 kali sehari.ingat PKI suharto dan seluruh masyarakat indo membantai Bangsa sendiri karena Politik/agama?inilah contoh gbr yg anda bisa lihat.PKI kita tdk bisa lihat karena mereka di buang ke sungai.Kapankah kita bisa berhenti dan sadarkan diri utk berwarga Negara yg membangun negara yg nyaman dan tentram sejahtera bagi semua rakyat Indo

Monday, October 22, 2007

Over the last two years, ethnic violence by Islamists and hostility has been mounting in Indonesia against the ethnic Chinese.
 The underlying causes of increasing tensions include political instability, economic problems, and the remnants of the government’s policy on transmigration.
Heightened ethnic tensions, especially against the Chinese, are partially a result of economic scarcity following the Asian financial crisis. And a great example of “Islam the Religion of Peace” in action.
 Although the ethnic Chinese comprise only around 4% of the population, before the financial crisis they accounted for the majority of private economic wealth and activity.
 This is partly due to the Dutch colonial legacy of using the ethnic Chinese as “middlemen”.
 While some of the Chinese control large amounts of money, there are also many lower and working class ethnic Chinese. They get raped in the streets by Islamists anyway, too.


In just a couple of months the spring of 1998, around 1,200 Chinese were tortured or killed and many businesses were looted or destroyed. Bodies were left in the streets.Usually impaled for viewing on poles.

 Since then, an estimated 150,000 ethnic Chinese have fled the country, taking their assets with them, although some have since returned. Many of them never made it out.










Although conditions are better now, the environment remains unsupportive with roughly 50 laws and ordinances considered to be discriminatory toward Chinese-Indonesians.

INDONESIA: Delegation to Indonesia’s National Human Rights Commission urges an end to impunity for the massacres of the past

On October 1, 1965, a period of oppression started in Indonesia, when the Indonesian government entered into a violent conflict that resulted in years of human rights abuses. In a joint effort, today, a group of non-governmental organizations urged the National Commission for Human Rights in Indonesia (Komnas HAM) to start inquiries into the human rights violations that occurred in 1965 and 1966 and address the victim’s demands for recognition.

After the military coup in 1965 that brought Suharto into power in 1967, hundreds of thousands of people suffered from political oppression and were killed. This chain of events began with the killing of five right-wing generals on October 1, 1965. In the years that followed, numerous people were arrested, tortured, and disappeared all over Indonesia by the regime of President Suharto in the name of fighting against communism. Even today, these victims remain stigmatized, have been left without compensation and are often discriminated against. Thousands are waiting for remedies.

As many of the victims of these abuses are so old that they run the risk of dying before receiving justice, ongoing inaction by the State will leave the country in a situation where current atrocities—like those in West Papua—as well as future atrocities, will continue to increase in an environment of impunity. Now it is up to Komnas HAM to fulfill its mandate by bringing these cases to the Attorney General’s Office for investigation.

Photo of victims protestingToday, a delegation in support of the victims of the ’65 massacres urged Komnas HAM in Jakarta to start inquiries into these atrocities, as this Commission is the institution responsible for addressing this issue according to Indonesian Law. The group of non-governmental organizations, comprised of KontraS, the Commission for Disappeared and Victims of Violence, the Asian Human Rights Commission, YAPHI, and the Institution for Indonesian Legal Resources, together with victims themselves, demanded that Komnas HAM begin inquiries by taking the victims’ testimonies.

This initiative is taking place in a country where gross violations of human rights are still occurring in different regions, like in the country’s east, in which access is very limited and the military virtually reigns over the civil population. In the Indonesia of today, the State often still oversteps the legal safeguards in place for the protection of individual rights, and the shadow of the past atrocities are the basis for how many Indonesians still see their State.

According to the Law on Human Rights Courts (Law No. 26 of 2000), Komnas HAM is the authority responsible for initiating the legal process by conducting inquiries into the massacres of 1965. Article 18.1 of the Law states that “Inquiries into cases of gross violations of human rights shall be conducted by the National Commission on Human Rights.” Article 18.2 further suggests that the Commission “form an ad hoc team comprising of the National Commission on Human Rights and public constituents.”

Komnas HAM is responsible for addressing human rights violations that fall into the category of gross violations of human rights. According to Articles 7, 8 and 9 of the same law, such violations include crimes against humanity, which are “systemic direct attacks on civilians, in the form of” killing, torture, enforced eviction or movement of civilians. According to Taufik Basari, Director for advocacy and legal aid at the Indonesian Legal Aid Foundation, the massacres of 1965 present such a case of gross violations of human rights.

Photo of Sakono PraptojuwonoMany of the victims were forced to spend decades in prison on the charge of being a member of the Communist party. Sakono Praptojuwono was one of the countless people detained for years in Buru Island. Sakono was a member of the student organization IPPI, which was thought to be associated with the Communist party. On that basis, he was arrested on November 2, 1965. He spent 14 years in prison condemned to hard labor in the forest. He was one of the few who survived the horrors of Buru Island. “It is not just a problem of compensation, but it is about the stigmatization that we face since our detention,” Sakono said. Many of the victims are stigmatized by society. Many other victims like Sakono were released at the end of the 70s without any explanation, recognition, or compensation.

We urge Komnas HAM to:
1. Conduct an inquiry into the gross violations of human rights during the period of 1965 -1966.
2. Respond to the complaints of the victims in different provinces, and follow up the inquiries in the Buru Island case.
3. Advocate reforms to end the policy of stigmatization of and discrimination against victims.
4. Implement legal provisions to safeguard the rights of the 1965 victims, such as the right to possess an identity document, the right to receive retirement aid and the right to protection of their property, each of which has been denied to many victims.

# # #

About AHRC: The Asian Human Rights Commission is a regional non-governmental organisation monitoring and lobbying human rights issues in Asia. The Hong Kong-based group was founded in 1984.

INDONESIA: Penal Code Bill once again delayed; justice delayed

It was in August of this year that Indonesia’s draft revised Penal Code Bill was to be submitted to the President for parliamentary debate. Predictably, this did not take place. No one knows when, or even if, this draft, which has been in revision for the last twenty years, will reach the hands of the President.

It is hard to believe but true: despite the fact that the country has ratified the Convention Against Torture, not a single torture victim has been able to obtain justice in Indonesia. This is because the penal code been under revision for decades, with no end in sight. When the international community and UN bodies raise questions regarding Indonesia’s failure to recognize and punish human rights crimes, the government’s ready explanation is that all necessary descriptions are in the revised penal code which has yet to see the light of the day.

The present Indonesian Penal Code is based on the State Gazette number 732 of 1915, known as Wetboek van Strafrecht voor Indonesia, with subsequent revisions and amendments dating up to 1976. Hence, it is almost 95 years that Indonesia has operated under this colonial-era Penal Code.

Indonesia has ratified both the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and the International Covenant on Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights. Ratification of the two Covenants requires the examination of existing laws to ensure conformity with their obligations. Regrettably, the Penal Code Bill still restrains many of the rights which fall under international norms and standards. Yet even despite these inconsistencies, the revised penal code appears to be more comprehensive than its predecessor. But its delay in getting through parliament has created great ambiguity within the legal community and uncertainty among the victims of human rights violations. Most devastatingly, the present Code does not criminalise torture, extra-judicial killing, or disappearance, a fact that prevents victims and their families from obtaining justice.

A penal code as is generally understood is a written set of criminal laws enacted by legislature, stipulating the elements of offences and the punishment for crimes. If the code does not lay out what constitutes crimes and their corresponding punishments, there is no legal basis for prosecution. Thus, in Indonesia there is no basis for investigating or prosecuting the human rights violations that citizens now face. There are no grounds on which the state can deal with these criminal perpetrators. The state threatens itself with lawlessness if citizens try to take the law into their own hands as a consequence of Indonesia’s gross inability to provide justice to its citizens.

One glaring example of the code’s failure is its definition of the crime of torture, which makes no distinction between torture and simple assault. The defining feature of the act of torture, which is not recognised in the penal code is that it is committed by a state representative while an assault is committed by a civilian. The gravity of torture stems from the fact that a state agent is using state power against a powerless civilian, either to extract a confession or merely to exact punishment. Because the penal code does not recognise this, the prescribed punishment does not reflect the gravity of torture as a crime. Similarly, the penal code does not distinguish between murder and extra-judicial killing, nor prescribe punishments that reflect the gravity and state complicity of the latter. Long-standing and growing demand exists for the penal code to be passed through the parliament, paving the way for redress of human rights violations.

Revision of the penal code commenced in the 1960s; it is incomprehensible that it has been ongoing for over forty years with no time frame for completion. Many public discussions have been held and legal practitioners, legal scholars, and NGO groups have made innumerable contributions and suggestions. And yet the draft is very last on the President’s agenda. Civil society is seriously concerned that if this Bill continues to be delayed by the President, it will be ignored by the parliament as well. Given that Presidential elections take place in 2009, chances are that if it is not taken up for debate this year, it will not be taken up till 2010. Thus, the perpetrators of human rights crimes will have even more time to enjoy their impunity.

It is in the interest of the rule of law, and of the nation itself, that the President and the Parliament of the Republic of Indonesia pay serious attention to the passage of the revised penal code. This is important not only for compliance with international standards but also for the country’s image and welfare, in the present and the future.
The Asian Human Rights Commission is gravely concerned about the delayed passage of the Penal Code Bill. Given the Indonesian Government’s commitment to its own people, as well as to the Human Rights Council, it is imperative that the government come up with a time frame for its passage. Reluctance on the part of the government to do so is tantamount to the denial of justice to its own people. The Penal Code delayed is justice delayed; justice delayed is justice denied.

# # #

About AHRC: The Asian Human Rights Commission is a regional non-governmental organisation monitoring and lobbying human rights issues in Asia. The Hong Kong-based group was founded in 1984.

October 2, 2007

konon katanya 30 juta HKD..

senin, 1 oktober 2007, malam hari.

hari ini gw keluar pada malam hari. 1 oktober adalah national day RRC. jadi pada malam ini akan ada pertunjukan kembang api. pertunjukan kembang api dimulai pukul 21.25, di pier baik victoria maupun tsim sa tsui (star ferry pier).

gw berangkat dari rumah 18.40. gw pikir naik KCR males juga, mending coba naik bis. dan naik bis 81c deket tempat biasa gw naek 87a. jam 18.55 bis tiba dan gw naek. harusnya bis ini sampai di Middle Road yang lokasinya 10 menit jalan kaki ke star ferry pier. tapi ternyata bis ini pas sampai di hung hom area, kira2 ini 20 menit jalan kaki dari TST, ternyata berhenti. gw ga tau apa penyebabnya. akhirnya turun dan jalan kaki ke tempat tujuan. ternyata pas gw jalan gw baru tahu kalo malam itu banyak jalan yang ditutup/alihkan, jadi tidak heran bis gw itu ga sampai TST karena jalan2 utama ke TST ditutup dan dijadikan jalan bagi pedestrian. kira2 19.45 gw uda sampai lokasi, yang waktu itu masih belum dibuka/tutup sama polisi. tapi tiba2 mata gw kaya kelilipan aja gitu, terus gw cepetan cari wc, in case kenapa2 dgn mata gw, karena agak perih dikit. bukan perih sih, cuma ya kaya gitu lah, perasaan kalo mata kelilipan.

gw cari ke gedung terdekat, tapi kebanyakan isinya cuma toko2. coba ke gedung terdekat dengan pier yang gw tau disitu ada wc, ternyata tutup. gw puter ke belakang sisi jalan, ada mal kecil ternyata toko2 di dalem pada tutup, jadi daripada gw terkunci di dalam mending gw langsung keluar. cari gedung sebelah, isinya cuma butik2 mewah doang. mau masuk ke stasiun KCR, beberapa entry point yang biasa bisa masuk, ternyata ditutup. jadi harus cari pintu masuk yang memang dibuka sama polisi. ketemu lah akses masuknya. cari lagi wc dalam stasiun. tanya polisi di dalam dia ga tau. terus cari2 lagi. tanya station assistant, baru dia tunjukin. itupun juga sebenarnya wc utk staff, tapi kayanya dia tau kalo malam itu lagi agak hectic dengan perayaan kembang api. jadi dia tunjukin gw wc utk staf. selsai ke wc, cek mata bentar. cuci pake air. dan tidak apa2. keluarlah dari wc.

cepetan jalan kaki lagi. 20.15 uda tiba di seberang museum art and culture. 5 menit menuju pier. eh ternyata ditutup sama polisi. sebentar doang sih. mereka menahan laju kita agar ratusan orang yang depan kita jalan dulu. 20.30 jalan dibuka lagi dan kita jalan kaki lagi. sampai penutupan ke 2, tunggu 5-10 menit lagi. akhirnya dibuka, dan sampailah gw di spot yang sebenarnya ga strategis, karena depan gw ada 3 pohon kelapa. tapi utk liat langit masih cukup jelas koq.

20.50. gw mulai tunggu. di tengah keramaian. ribuan orang mungkin ada di pier. denger dari orang2, kembang api ini akan main 25 menit. gw pikir 25 menit lama aje, mau diapain juga gitu kan. depan gw keluarga. kanan, pasangan. belakang, pasangan. kiri, pasangan. sepanjang yg gw lihat, kayanya gw doang yg dateng sendirian. tapi tak apalah.

20.15. dentuman kembang api tepat waktu muncul di langit. spektakuler.

5 menit pertama kembang api bener2 keren banget. ada yang kaya apa ya kecebong, muter2 gerak2 gitu di langit. merah, kuning, hijau, ungu. menghiasai langit malam HK yang indah banget. penonton berteriak: “yyeeaaaahh..”

10 menit. kembang api tambah keren, karena pas diluncurkan biasa aja, ternyata pas uda di langit, turun kaya salju. sebenernya lebih mirip hujan meteor dalam skala kecil. cuma biar terkesan keren, gw prefer kata “salju”. ya, salju yang warna merah, kuning, hijau, ungu, biru. penonton say: “wwhhhooooaaaaa…”

15 menit. kembang api makin menggila. ada kembang api yang begitu di langit, terlihat seperti icon smiley. mata dan senyumannya warna hijau. garis lingkar mukanya warna merah. ada juga yang seperti bunga matahari. “whhhoooeeeaaaa” again.

20 menit. kembang api memenuhi langit HK. salju kembang api muncul lagi. rentetan kembang api muncul. kali ini yang kilat2 muncul. warna emas juga muncul. dan kembang api di langit membentuk angka “8”. dan efek kembang api begitu keren, karena terlihat seperti semakin mendekat ke mata kita.

23-24 menit. penonton dihujani dengan kembang api. 20-30 kembang api meletup secara bergelombang. dar…cdurr..jdarrr…dtarrrtt..djdurr…dduuumm.. “waaaaaaaaaahh…..”

25 menit. kembang api ditutup dengan, kayanya, 50-60 kembang api yang berdentum secara bergelombang seolah tanpa habis2. kalo yang ga liat, cuma denger suara doang, pasti mikir lagi perang. karena suaranya bener2 kaya tembakan2 di tengah perang. asli. kaya bom dan bunyi senapan. pokoknya dolby surround banget deh. penonton bertepuk tangan.

bener2 spektakuler. apalagi pemandangan memang mendukung banget.

worthed lah di tengah keramaian dan kekurangnyamanan akibat harus tunggu2 jalan dibuka.

ga enaknya? sendiri.

ps: sekedar bayangan, bisa liat pic di link berikut [tapi ini bukan actual image kembang api tgl 1 ya..]:



  1. Indonesia ini cerita bersambung dari prilaku bangsa yg menggotos PKI pada zaman Suharto. « my radical judgement by roysianipar said,

    […] read full story roysianipar @ 1:28 pm [filed under Uncategorized tagged INDIA, INDONESIA, ISLAM, JAKARTA, […]

  2. Agie said,

    satu yang pasti saya tau,,
    anda benci islam, tapi itu biasa buat orang-orang pintar yang kurang pintar tapi hebat berbicara, mengaku nasionalis tapi mudah terhasut dan pintar “memprovokasi” 🙂

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