Indonesia general assembly election, presidential election 2004
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Indonesia general assembly election, presidential election 2004 report of international observation mission, February-September 2004 by Maiko Shimizu

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Published by Asian Network for Free Elections, Asian Forum for Human Rights and Development in Bangkok, Thailand .
Written in English


  • Elections,
  • Election monitoring

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 146-147).

Other titlesIndonesia general assembly election & presidential election 2004, Indonesian mission 2004
Statement[written by Maiko Shimizu, Herizal Hazri]
ContributionsHazri, Herizal, Asian Network for Free Elections, Asian Forum for Human Rights and Development
LC ClassificationsJQ778 .S49 2004
The Physical Object
Pagination167 p. :
Number of Pages167
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25192908M
ISBN 109749275683
LC Control Number2009332044

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  The year is crucial for Indonesia's democracy. It has held a series of elections, ending on September 20 with the final round of the presidential elections. The first election on April 5 was to elect members of Parliament (DPR), the Council of Regional Representatives (DPD) and the provincial as well as county level by: 6. Asian Network for Free Elections (ANFREL) INDONESIAN MISSION INDONESIA GENERAL ASSEMBLY ELECTION PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION Report of International Observation Mission February – September Asian Network for Free Elections (ANFREL / Forum - Asia) Rights Democracy, Canada KIOS - The Finnish NGO Foundation for Human Rights. General Elections, the two observers made up one team based in the East Java province, a densely populated province which in general reflects the main election process in Indonesia. For the Presidential Elections observations were made in Malang and Bali, respectively. The legislative election marked the emergence of the Democrat Party, led by Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono (commonly called SBY), who went on to win the presidency. This development, along with the emergence of the Justice Welfare Party (PKS) with 45 seats ( percent), buoyed expectations for the growth of democracy in Indonesia.

Elections In Indonesia After The Fall Of Soeharto Proceedings of 3rd thIASTEM International Conference, Singapore, 6 November , ISBN: 34 percent of the votes. This was the second direct election for the Indonesian. In both the Presidential election and , when Megawati lost the. The presidential election finally won by Joko Widodo as president and Jusuf Kalla as the vice president with the result % of the total votes. Those are the history of elections in Indonesia. Remember that the election in this country happens once in 5 years. It means that the next of the election . The president of the Republic of Indonesia (Indonesian: Presiden Republik Indonesia) is the head of state and also head of government of the Republic of president leads the executive branch of the Indonesian government and is the commander-in-chief of the Indonesian National Armed , the president and vice president are directly elected to a five-year term.   April's runoff election in Jakarta and the presidential elections will likely prove even greater tests of Indonesia's year-old democracy. Yet, in demonstrating the nation's institutional ability to conduct simultaneous polls across a vast and diverse country, these elections should ultimately be cause for celebration.

Elections in Indonesia have taken place since to elect a a national level, Indonesian people did not elect a head of state – the president – until Since then, the president is elected for a five-year term, as are the member People's Representative Council (Dewan Perwakilan Rakyat, DPR), the seat Regional Representative Council (Dewan Perwakilan Daerah), in. Nevertheless there was a general consensus that democracy was desirable and that Indonesia is striving toward a creation of a democratic state. The date for the first parliamentary election was set for September and another election to select a Constituent Assembly (a body to draft a permanent constitution) was fixed for December THE CARTERCENTER THE CARTERCENTER INDONESIA ELECTION REPORT 5 THECARTERCENTERSTAFF– ATLANTA Dr. John Hardman (United States), Executive Director Dr. David Carroll (United States), Acting Director, Democracy Program Mr. Matthew Cirillo (United States), Accounting Manager, Finance Department. In addition, general elections involve the management of a large amount of state money. Since two types of general elections have been conducted in Indonesia. The first set is the legislative election to select members of DPR, DPD, and DPRD at the provincial, regional and mayoralty levels.