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Thursday, November 14, 2019

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Tuesday, November 5, 2019

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Tuesday, October 29, 2019

Three people killed by West Papua rebels in disputed clash

Indonesian President Joko Widodo visited Papua
on Sunday, state-news agency Antara reported. Photo: AFP
Three people were killed by rebels in Indonesia's West Papua on Friday, ahead of a presidential visit to the troubled region over the weekend.

Indonesia's military claims the dead were civilian motorcycle taxi drivers, while the West Papua Liberation Army says they were soldiers.

The incident in Intan Jaya district is one of many disputed clashes between rebels and the state in Papua's Central Highlands to take place since December.

Military spokesperson Eko Daryanto was quoted by state media saying the three drivers were shot dead, before their bodies were hacked at with machetes.

A report from the pro-independence Liberation Army said the soldiers they claimed to have killed died during a shootout.

Indonesian President Joko Widodo visited Papua on Sunday, state-news agency Antara reported.

Source: RNZ

Saturday, October 26, 2019

Veronica Koman meets with Australian MPs about Papua

News Desk - The Jakarta Post
Human rights lawyer Veronica Koman (tribunnews/-)
Human rights lawyer Veronica Koman met with the Australian parliament's human rights subcommittee on Wednesday to speak with its members about the current situation in West Papua.

In a Facebook post about the visit, Veronica said that, together with Amnesty International Australia, she asked the Australian federal government to "do more to help stop the bloodshed in West Papua".

"[The MPs] were enthusiastic and asked many questions because they have heard of the unrest but do not know the details," she said.

Previously, Veronica had also met with United Nations high commissioner for human rights Michelle Bachelet in Sydney.

"I updated her about the current crisis gripping West Papua, particularly about the security approach by the Indonesian government, the displacement of civilians and the massive clampdown on freedom of expression, including arrests of peaceful activists," Veronica said in a Facebook post on Thursday.

Veronica, a lawyer for the Papuan Student Alliance, is currently wanted by the East Java Police who accuse her of provoking the protests and riots in Papua and West Papua that started in August.

She has been named a suspect for allegedly violating four laws: the Electronic Information and Transactions (ITE) Law, Law No. 1/1946 on misinformation, Article 160 of the Criminal Code and Law 40/2008 on the eradication of racial and ethnic discrimination.

Veronica has denied the charges, saying that the police have "overstepped their authority and gone over the top with exaggerations in an attempt to criminalize [her actions]". (kmt)

Thursday, October 24, 2019

Indonesian human rights lawyer wins prize for West Papua work

Veronica Koman, after being awarded Australia's
Sir Ronald Wilson Human Rights
Award at a ceremony in Sydney. Photo: Facebook / Veronica Koman
An Indonesian lawyer being pursued by the state has won a human rights award for shining "a light on violations of the rights" of West Papuans.
Veronica Koman was awarded Australia's Sir Ronald Wilson Human Rights Award on Wednesday at a ceremony in Sydney.
Ms Koman is now living in Australia after receiving threats in Indonesia, where police have sought an Interpol Red Notice for the lawyer.
She's accused of spreading false information online but denies all wrongdoing, saying the claims are fabricated.
Ms Koman dedicated her award to the victims of a security crackdown in West Papua due to riots taking place there.
"Especially the dozens who have died at the hands of security forces, and the 22 political prisoners charged with treason over the past couple of months," she said in an acceptance speech on Wednesday.
"I have the West Papuan people to thank for changing my life. They have taught me how to be resilient, how to keep fighting, how to keep going in circumstances where many outsiders may feel they have to stop."
Marc Purcell, the chief executive of the Australian Council for International Development, which awards the prize, said the award represented "the strength and bravery of all people who defend the human rights of West Papuans, who will not be silenced, and who will work towards a world where the human rights of all are protected and upheld".
"Veronica has shone a light on violations of the rights of the West Papuan people at great personal cost," he said.
He also called on Australia to protect Ms Koman and urge Indonesia to drop the charges against her.
In September, Ms Koman was named as a "suspect" by Indonesian authorities who accused her of provoking recent unrest, after she published reports on the protests and on a racist attack against Papuan students in Java.
Regarding Ms Koman's claims about receiving death threats and other intimidating messages, a spokesman for East Java police, which has been investigating Koman, denied that officers would be behind such actions and told Reuters that Ms Koman had made many enemies.
The Sir Ronald Wilson Human Rights Award is presented annually to an individual or organisation that has made an outstanding contribution to advancing human rights.