Kisah Siauw May Lie Putri Siauw Giok Tjhan (Ketua BAPERKI) dan Para ‘Pengungsi Politik’ Indonesia Keturunan Tionghoa Dari Kekerasan 1965-1966 di Belanda

Selain kisah Siauw May Lie , kajian-kajian berikut ini tidak berfokus kepada orang Indonesia keturunan Tionghoa yang melakukan migrasi karena peristiwa kekerasan massal 1965-1966, tetapi juga orang Indonesia keturunan Tionghoa yang melakukan migrasi dari masa kolonial hingga 1998.

Wacana Vol. 18 No. 1 (2017)

Between ideology and experience Siauw Giok Tjhan’s legacy to his daughter Siauw May Lie by Maya H.T. Liem and Ing Lwan Taga-Tan 


The principal objective of this article is to focus on the life-story of Siauw May Lie and her views about her past. She is the daughter of the well-known, influential politician, Siauw Giok Tjhan. Between 1945 and 1965 Siauw Giok Tjhan was member of the Parliament of the Indonesian Republic and chairman of Baperki (Badan Permusyawaratan Kewarganegaraan Indonesia, 1954-1965). Her lifestory fits into the category of respondents with a cumulative migration history. As the Chinese Indonesian Heritage Center (CIHC) of the KITLV believes that the recording of life-stories is a valuable addition to the collection of material heritage, the interview with Siauw May Lie about her life and opinions is an example of the interviews and part of the research conducted by the Oral History Project of the CHIC.

Indonesian Chinese in the Netherlands and the legacies of violence in colonial and postcolonial Indonesia – Alexander van der Meer and Martijn Eickhoff


After Indonesian independence in 1945, thousands of Indonesian Chinese repatriated to the Netherlands, the former colonizer. As opposed to other repatriates from Indonesia, who organized themselves into pressure groups and fought for a place in the national memory culture, the Indonesian Chinese in the Netherlands only formed strict socio-cultural associations and have generally stayed clear of identity politics. Usually, this divergence is attributed to the smooth integration and socio-economic success of the latter group, as well as to Chinese values, such as conflict avoidance. This article adds to this explanation by positing that this phenomenon has also been induced by the legacy of anti-Chinese violence in colonial and postcolonial Indonesia: respectively, Dutch discomfort to acknowledge the violent and discriminatory elements of its own colonial history, as well as a fear of offending the Indonesian government. Consequently, many Indonesian 

1. Students, from approximately 1911 to 1940 

2. “Repatriates” and “regretters”, from 1945 to 1964 

3. “Refugees” from the violence of 1965/1966

Long way home The life history of Chinese-Indonesian migrants in the Netherlands – Yumi Kitamura

Abstract The purpose of this paper is to trace the modern history of Indonesia through the experience of two Chinese Indonesians who migrated to the Netherlands at different periods of time. These life stories represent both postcolonial experiences and the Cold War politics in Indonesia. The migration of Chinese Indonesians since the beginning of the twentieth century has had long history, however, most of the previous literature has focused on the experiences of the “Peranakan” group who are not representative of various other groups of Chinese Indonesian migrants who have had different experiences in making their journey to the Netherlands. This paper will present two stories as a parallel to the more commonly known narratives of the “Peranakan” experience.

There are five major events which relate to the re-migration of Chinese Indonesians after World War II. These are: (1) the Indonesian War of Independence between 1945-1949; (2) the establishment of the People’s Republic of China in 1949; (3) Presidential Decree No. 10 in 1959, which prohibited foreign nationals to run small businesses at any administrative level below that of a district; (4) the September 30th Movement in 1965 which shifted the country’s policy from pro- to anti-communism; and (5) the antiChinese riots in major Indonesian cities in May 1998. Along the way, many Chinese Indonesians decided to leave the country to secure their lives were safe or to seek fresh opportunities. Their destinations varied from period to period, including the Netherlands, Germany, China, Taiwan in earlier years, then, Singapore, Australia, and the United States in more recent years.

simak Wacana Vol. 18 No. 1 (2017) – lengkap

Kekerasan Anti-Tionghoa dan Anti-RRC Dalam Sejarah Gelap Genosida Politik 1965-1966

Kekerasan Anti-Tionghoa dan Anti-RRC Dalam Sejarah Gelap Genosida Politik 1965-1966

Kisah-kisah ‘Tanah Air’ Eksil Indonesia di Belanda *simak pula Tesis Master ‘Imagining the Homeland : The use of the Internet among Indonesian Exiles in the Netherlands’

Simak 1700 ‘entry’ lainnya pada link berikut

Daftar Isi Perpustakaan Genosida 1965-1966

Road to Justice : State Crimes after Oct 1st 1965 (Jakartanicus)

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Definisi yang diusulkan D. Nersessian (2010) untuk amandemen/ optional protocol Konvensi Anti-Genosida (1948) dan Statuta Roma (2000) mengenai Pengadilan Kejahatan Internasional. (disalin dari Harry Wibowo)

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