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Additional info for New Left Review 50
Characteristically, when Suharto ﬁnally died on 27 January 2008, the President presided tearfully over the funeral, worked things out with Suharto’s children, who own many tv stations, so that no ‘negative’ reports on the dead man would be aired, and ordered ﬂags all over the country to be half-masted for a week. Luckily, in many places this order was scornfully rejected. Cloaks of faith A second major legacy relates to the political parties and their competitors. Like many military men, Suharto despised such parties and, as we have seen, corrupted and castrated those that he tolerated.
He seems to have thought of himself as a good paterfamilias, spoiling his children, especially his eldest daughter and his youngest son ‘Tommy’, who did luxury time in prison (after his father’s fall) for arranging the assassination of a Supreme Court judge who annoyed him. In the liberal 1950s, the maverick Sumatran politician Muhammad Yamin cheerfully explained why, as a cabinet minister, he had ordered the purchase of pianos for every school in the country: he wanted comfortable lives for his descendants ‘to the seventh generation’.
For the ﬁrst two decades of Suharto’s rule, military ofﬁcers were ‘parachuted’ into all the state ministries and parastatals, and most important positions in the territorial civil bureaucracy were occupied by generals and colonels. The armed forces had a large, Suharto-selected bloc in Parliament, and dominated the electoral machine, Golkar, which always won elections without difﬁculty. Perhaps most important of all, the ofﬁcer corps was essentially above the law. Not a single senior ofﬁcer was ever put on trial for corruption or abuse of power, let alone for murder.
New Left Review 50 by New Left Review