Kotak Pandora Dokumen Rahasia AS : Kebijakan AS, Krisis Ekonomi-Politik Indonesia Serta Kejatuhan Suharto

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Kotak Pandora Dokumen Rahasia AS tentang G30S, Penggulingan Soekarno dan Genosida 1965-1966



Arsip Baru yang Dideklasifikasi AS Beberkan MasaTransisi Indonesia Tahun 1997-1999 [voa indonesia]

*wawancara dengan Brad Simpson pimpinan proyek deklasifikasi dokumen rahasia AS

**simak juga dibawah pengantar Brad Simpson untuk publikasi dokumen/arsip rahasia terkait


Percakapan Indonesia-AS di Balik Krisis dan Kerusuhan1998 [kbr]

Lembaga riset nonpemerintah National Security Archive (NSA) Amerika kembali membuka puluhan dokumen rahasia pada periode 1996-1999,
seputar krisis dan kerusuhan 1998 hingga lengsernya Soeharto.


Suharto, Militer AS, dan Krisis Finansial Asia -AISYAH LLEWELLYN, TEGUH HARAHAP [New Naratif]


Arsip Rahasia Lengsernya Suharto & Penghilangan Aktivis Dirilis AS [Tirto]


Wiranto vs Prabowo: Awal Persaingan Mantan Ajudan & Bekas Menantu [Tirto]



Arsip Rahasia AS: Prediksi Bangkitnya Islam Politik Pasca-Soeharto [Tirto]



National Security Archive,Pengungkap Rahasia AS dan Soeharto [CNN Indonesia]


Presiden Clinton Pernah Minta Soeharto Kerja Sama dengan IMF [CNN Indonesia]



Dokumen Ungkap Clinton Tahu Penculikan Aktivis Era Soeharto [CNN Indonesia]


Dokumen rahasia AS diungkap: ‘Prabowo perintahkan penghilangan aktivis 1998′[BBC Indonesia]

Rekaman komando penculikan oleh Prabowo dalam arsip AS



Arsip Rahasia AS Ungkap Konflik Prabowo dan Wiranto Jelang Kejatuhan Suharto [DW Indonesia] 

Publikasi NSA

US Promoted Close Ties to Indonesian Military asSuharto’s Rule Came to an End in Spring 1998

Declassified documents detail US policy in period leading up to, following Suharto’s May, 1998 ouster, knowledge of military involvement in student abductions and killings.


Twenty Years after Suharto’s Downfall

By Brad Simpson

Twenty years after the 1997-1998 Asian Financial Crisis and the May,1998 resignation of former Indonesian dictator Suharto, the National Security Archive released formerly classified documents detailing US policy toward Indonesia during the Asian Financial Crisis, the Clinton Administration’s response to growing student protests against Suharto, its awareness of the involvement of Suharto and Indonesian military personnel in a wave of student abductions, and its commitment to preserving its relationship with the Indonesian Armed Forces (TNI) in the wake of Suharto’s ouster.

Indonesian President Suharto came to power in 1966 following an alleged coup attempt by the September 30th Movement on September 30, 1965 which he blamed on the Indonesian Communist Party (PKI). Following the September 30th Movement, the Indonesian Army and its paramilitary allies launched a campaign of annihilation against the PKI and its affiliated organizations, killing up to 500,000 alleged PKI supporters between October 1965 and March 1966, imprisoning up to a million more, and eventually ousting Indonesian President Sukarno and replacing him with General Suharto, who ruled Indonesia for the next 32 years before he himself was overthrown in May 1998.

In the summer of 1997 the collapse of the Thai currency (the baht) produced a regional financial crisis that severely impacted Indonesia, which saw its currency (the rupiah) plunge in value and its economy severely contract, with devastating consequences for Indonesia’s population. The financial crisis highlighted the vulnerability of the Indonesian economy and the widespread corruption which had enriched Suharto, his family, and associated supporters. In response the International Monetary Fund, with US backing, pressed Indonesia to adopt a structural adjustment package as a condition for receiving $43 billion in loans to prop up the economy, worsening the impact of the financial crisis on the country’s poor.

The economic crisis emboldened critics of the Suharto regime, including moderate Muslims, opposition politicians such as Megawati Sukarnoputri, and a growing student movement, which in April and May, 1998 launched large-scale protests. On May 12, 1998, Indonesian soldiers opened fire on unarmed demonstrators at Trisakti University who were demanding Suharto step down, killing six. The killings sparked even larger protests and riots, as well as the defection of key military supporters, which on May 20 forced Suharto’s resignation and replacement by Vice-President BJ Habibie. The Clinton
Administration maintained support for Suharto until virtually the end, and
continued to view the Indonesian armed forces as the guarantors of stability.

In the aftermath of Suharto’s resignation, human rights groups began demanding accountability for the Trisakti killings, the kidnapping of student activists, and other military abuses. Suharto’s ouster, moreover, emboldened independence activists in Aceh and West Papua, as well as the resistance to Indonesia’s illegal occupation of East Timor.

click document number to see the copy archive

klik nomer dokumen untuk melihat salinan dokumen/arsip


Document 01

Telegram 160543 from Secretary of State to US embassy Jakarta, “Proposed Travel of Assistant Secretary Roth,” Confidential

Document 02

Telegram 006622 From US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“Assistant Secretary Roth’s Meeting with Indonesian Special Forces
Commander Prabowo ,”Secret

Document 03

White House, Memorandum of Conversation, “Meeting with ASEAN Leaders

Document 04

White House, Memorandum of Conversation, “Telephone Conversation
with Suharto, President of the Republic of Indonesia,” Confidential

Document 05

State Department cable, “Suharto-Clinton Phone Call,”Confidential

Document 06

White House, Memorandum of Conversation, “Telecon with Suharto,
President of Indonesia (C),” Confidential

Document 07

White House, Memorandum of Conversation, “Telcon with Indonesian
President Soeharto ,” Confidential

Document 08

Telegram 062622 from State Department to US Embassy Jakarta, “A/S
Roth’s April 6 Meeting with Ambassador Dorodjatun,” Confidential

Document 09

Telegram 002228 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“Staffdels Visit with Pro-Reform Activists,” Confidential

Document 10

Telegram 002579 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department, “Who Is
Behind Recent Disappearances?,” Confidential

Document 11

Telegram 003524 from US Embassy Tokyo to State Department, “Suharto ‘Out
by Year End,’” Confidential

Document 12

Telegram 002672 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“Indonesia Situation Report (5/13),” Confidential

Document 13

Telegram 002675 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“Political Reform – Lots of Government Talk, Will There Be Action?,”

Document 14

Defense Intelligence Agency Information Report from Unknown to DIA,
“Rules of Engagement,” Confidential/Classified

Document 15

DIA Information report from Jakarta to RUEKJCS/DIA, “Growing feeling
that Suharto has to go, and other things,” Confidential

Document 16

Telegram 002689 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“MGIDO1: Key Former Minister Speaks of Soeharto’s Ouster,”

Document 17

Telegram 002751 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“TFIDO1: Indonesia Situation Report (5/17),” Confidential

Document 18

Telegram 002752 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“TFIDO1: Shifts in Senior Military and Civilian Cabinet Positions,”

Document 19

Telegram 002776 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“TFIDO1: Indonesia Situation Report (5/17),” Confidential

Document 20

Telegram 002841 [tk] from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“TFIDO1: Reactions to Soeharto Resignation,” Confidential


Document 21

Telegram 002831 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“TFIDOI: Situation in Eastern Indonesia May 20,” Confidential

Document 22

Military Intelligence Digest (MID) 141-4A, “Indonesia’s military
entering the post-Soeharto era”

Document 23

Telegram 002950 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department, “CODEL
Smith Meets with Human Rights Commission Vice Chairman Marzuki Darusman,” Confidential

Document 24

Telegram 002977 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department, “CODEL
Smith Calls on Justice Minister Muladi,” Confidential

Document 25

Telegram 003079 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“Skepticism About Investigation of Student Killings,” Confidential


DIA Commonwealth Assessment, “Indonesian Military looks warily to
the future,” Secret

Document 27

Telegram 000408 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department, “A
Closer Look at the Indonesian Chinese,” Confidential

Document 28

Telegram 004329 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department, “Human
Rights Commission Calls for Review of National Security Doctrine to Deal with
Systemic Abuses,” Confidential

Document 29

Telegram 004388 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“Government Releases More Political Prisoners,” Confidential

Document 30

Telegram 005076 from US Embassy Jakarta to State Department,
“Connecting Recent Riots, Kidnappings and Student Killings,”

Document 31

DIA Combined Information Report, “Preliminary Tests Completed on the
Bullets from the Semanggi Riots,” Confidential

Document 32

DIA Combined Information Report, “Accused Kopassus kidnapper trial
begins,” Confidential

Document 33

DIA Combined Information Report, “Visit with MG Djadja (Suparman),
Commander of Jakarta Area Military Command (KODAM),” Confidential

Document 34

DIA Combined Information Report, “Comments (redacted),”

simak 1500 ‘entry’ lainnya pada link berikut

Daftar Isi Perpustakaan Genosida 1965-1966

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