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The story is a mixture of violence, confusion, conspiracy theories (which can’t really be proved or disproved), and the cultural effects after the resignation.

He writes well, no shortage of pace and action, but to me this doesn’t read as dramatized either. Borneo 1997-1999I saw my sixth an This is a fascinating and scary book.

The inevitable victory for independence was met by a military supported campaign of violence and murder, where they attempted to purge East Timor of its inhabitants rather than accept the defeat and depart.

The foreign journalists and then the UN withdrew, returning some short time later, when the UN managed to agree to provide (armed) peacekeepers (primarily military from Australia, New Zealand, and 22 other countries in due course).

This surprised all of his advisors, the military and most Indonesians, and there is some speculation as to why he did this.

The UN became involved in a referendum (although to save Indonesian face it was not allowed to be referred to as such, but as a ‘popular vote’).

A cameraman and two photographers took up position in front of him; he brandished the ear like a medal, and held it still so they could focus their lenses.

He wore a yellow headband daubed with paint, and there was blood on the sleeve of his jacket and on the blade of the sword. “ P67When the author visited in 1997, he was present after the trouble had finished.

The author was present for much of the crucial times in 1998 & 99 and returned again in 2001.

He tells the story first hand, is certainly in harms way at times, and sees some unpleasant sights. Like a lot of books I end up reading, I'm not sure this is for everyone. In the late-1990s, Indo's long-time dictator (Suharto) was losing his grip on power and, as a result, the eclectic collection of islands known as Indonesia was unravelling and descending into self-inflicted chaos.

There were fine beads of sweat on his lip, and he was shouting into the cameras in a barking, staccato manner…“We don’t care about your race. Christian, Muslim, Buddhist, Dayak, Melayu, Chinese or Buginese – all of them are welcome. There was disbelief in his reporting and the frequent question was ‘did you see it, the beheading? Taken at face value, it is an event that has been hushed up, underreported (or not at all), and unrecognised.

’ which he did not, in person, although it was described by many witnesses. The official line is that there was some racial clashes and a small number of people were killed – some 200.

In the last years of the twentieth century, foreign correspondent Richard Lloyd Parry found himself in the vast island nation of Indonesia, one of the most alluring, mysterious, and violent countries in the world.