Democracy and Islam in Indonesia
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Description: In 1998, Indonesia's military government collapsed, creating a crisis that many believed would derail its democratic transition. Yet the world's most populous Muslim country continues to receive high marks from democracy-ranking organizations. In this volume, political scientists, religious scholars, legal theorists, and anthropologists examine Indonesia's transition compared to Chile, Spain, India, and potentially Tunisia, and democratic failures in Yugoslavia, Egypt, and Iran. Chapters explore religion and politics and Muslims' support for democracy before change.
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All the information you need in one place! Each Study Brief is a summary of one specific subject; facts, figures, and explanations to help you learn faster.
List price: $32.00
Copyright year: 2013
Publisher: Columbia University Press
Publication date: 8/27/2013
Size: 6.00" wide x 9.00" long x 0.50" tall
|Indonesian Democratization in Theoretical Perspective|
|Indonesian Democracy: From Transition to Consolidation|
|Attitudes: The Development of a Democratic Consensus by Religious and Political Actors|
|How Pluralist Democracy Became the Consensual Discourse Among Secular and Nonsecular Muslims in Indonesia|
|Christian and Muslim Minorities in Indonesia: State Policies and Majority Islamic Organizations|
|Behaviors: Challenges to the Democratic Transition and State and Their Transcendence|
|Veto Player No More? The Declining Political Influence of the Military in Postauthoritarian Indonesia|
|Indonesian Government Approaches to Radical Islam Since 1998|
|How Indonesia Survived: Comparative Perspectives on State Disintegration and Democratic Integration|
|Constitutionalism: The Role of Law and Legal Pluralism|
|Contours of Sharia in Indonesia|
|Unfinished Business: Law Reform, Governance, and the Courts in Post-Suharto Indonesia|