Home / Human Right

Monday, 5 May 2014 - 13:02 WIB


ktvJayapura , 4/5 ( Jubi ) – Koninklijk Instituut voor Taal – , Land – en Volkenkunde ( KITLV ) Royal Netherlands Institute of Southeast Asian and Caribbean Studies is collaborating with the Indonesian Institute of Sciences (LIPI) to conduct an expert survey on the general election campaigning in Indonesia.

For Papua, the selected regions will be in Jayapura, Wamena and Jayawijaya.
“The purpose of this research project is to study the differences in political habits throughout Indonesia,” head of the research project in eastern Indonesia, Ward Berenschot at Tune Hotel in Makassar on Friday (2/3).

He said the study also aims to understand and explain the habits, the exchange of personal interest to support voting and campaigning and to understand why and what limitation of clientilism politicians in adopting the strategy as a way to win elections.

Nasrul, one of field data collectors, said he  was pleased to be involved in this study. “This is my first experience in this project and will give me a valuable experience,” Nasrul told tabloidjubi.com in Makassar on Friday (2/5).

This study will be conducted in 40 cities and districts across Indonesia by a number of field data collectors  from different professional backgrounds and will take approximately one month. There will be 14 experts who will be interviewed on campaign backgrounds, such as academics, journalists, NGO leaders and members of winning teams (Jubi / Aprila /Tina)


Share :

Baca Juga

Human Right

Filep Karma Has Right to Refuse Pardon, says Papua Governor


Papuan activists dispute Indonesia’s poll numbers, claim boycott success

Human Right

Freedom of Expression Defender Team Declared in Jakarta

Human Right

Aspiration for referendum and declining Otsus raised in MRPB Papua’s hearing

Human Right

Police Disperse KNPB’s Activists in Sentani


Following Students’ exodus, five Papuan students died and six detained by police


MRP: Violence in Papua must be eliminated


West Papuan independence group urges primacy of TPNPB