Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://repository.uinjkt.ac.id/dspace/handle/123456789/46387
Title: Civil islam revisited
Authors: Gustav Brown & Amelia Fauzia
Issue Date: 10-Jul-2019
Publisher: Routledge
Abstract: The 1989 collapse of state socialism in Europe ushered in a wave of political democratisation and economic liberalisation that quickly spread from Eastern and Central Europe to the Soviet Union. Observers began to question whether this wave would reach Southeast Asia, whose authoritarian regimes were themselves products of the Cold War. Indeed, there was some precedent for believing it would. Thailand had actually begun its transition to democracy a year earlier, in 1988, while Philippine protesters had overthrown Ferdinand Marcos in 1986. Suharto’s “New Order” regime, however, appeared especially resistant to calls for reform. Buffeted by gaudy growth figures, the regime had already faced down an internal challenge from within the military and an international human rights crisis in East Timor. Moreover, it had begun cultivating support among Indonesia’s emergent Muslim middle class, largely to isolate military and civilian rivals within the ruling class. Equally, though, Suharto hoped this new-found piety would inoculate the regime against the popular convulsions experienced elsewhere.
Description: Nama Jurnal : Asian Studies Review (Terindeks scimagojr Q1)
metadata.dc.description.uri: https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/pdf/10.1080/10357823.2019.1626534?needAccess=true
URI: http://repository.uinjkt.ac.id/dspace/handle/123456789/46387
ISSN: 1035-7823 (Print) 1467-8403 (Online)
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