Ide Anak Agung Gde Agung
|Ide Anak Agung Gde Agung|
|Ide Anak Agung Gde Agung (center) in North Sulawesi|
|3rd Prime Minister of the State of East Indonesia|
15 December 1947 – 27 December 1949
|President||Tjokorda Gde Raka Soekawati|
|Succeeded by||J.E. Tatengkeng|
|Interior Minister of the United States of Indonesia|
20 December 1949 – 6 September 1950
|Preceded by||R. Sunarjo|
|Succeeded by||Roeslan Abdulgani|
|Foreign Minister of Indonesia|
12 August 1955 – 24 March 1956
|Succeeded by||Susanto Tirtoprojo|
|6th Indonesian Ambassador to Austria|
|Preceded by||Laili Roesad|
|Succeeded by||Abdullah Kamil|
21 July 1921|
Gianyar, Bali, Dutch East Indies
|Died||22 April 1999(aged 77)|
Ide Anak Agung Gde Agung (old spelling: Ide Anak Agoeng Gde Agoeng; 21 July 1921 – 22 April 1999) was the Raja of Gianyar. He studied law at the Rechtshogeschool (School of Law, predecessor of the law faculty of Universitas Indonesia) in Batavia and obtained a Doctorate of History in the Netherlands. He served as the premier for Tjokorda Gde Raka Soekawati, a key figure in the East Indonesian government based in Sulawesi. In this role, he played a decisive part in the Round Table Conference that finally led to Dutch recognition of Indonesia's independence. Following the transfer of sovereignty on December 27, 1949, Agung served as a member of the short-lived RUSI Cabinet where he served as Minister of the Interior. Due to his Federalist sympathies, he politically feuded with Sukarno who advocated a unitary Republic of Indonesia. Following the abolition of the federal system in 1950, he served as the Indonesian Ambassador to Belgium, followed by successive appointments as Ambassador to Luxembourg, Portugal, France and Austria. During the Sukarno presidency, Agung served as Indonesia's Foreign Minister between 1955 and 1956, and was a participant in the West New Guinea dispute. Later, he was imprisoned by the Sukarno regime between 1962 and 1966 but was never brought to trial.
Following the 1965 attempted coup and rise of Suharto's New Order regime, Ide Anak Agung Gde Agung was released by the new Indonesian Foreign Minister Adam Malik, who also restored him to his senior position in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs. During the New Order era, Agung served as Indonesia's Ambassador to Austria. During his time overseas, Agung also authored Twenty years Indonesian foreign policy 1945-1965, a 660-page history of Indonesian foreign policy during the Sukarno era. In his book, Ide Anak Agung Gde Agung argued that Indonesian foreign policy was based on the principles of independence and action, which meant remaining independent of foreign powers. Agung also argued that Sukarno abandoned Indonesia's independent foreign policy by aligning Indonesia with China and embarking on a policy of Confrontation against Malaysia. Agung die in 1999 and he was named a National Hero of the Republic of Indonesia in 2007.
- Agung, Ide Anak Agung Gde (1973). Twenty years Indonesian foreign policy 1945-1965. The Hague: Mouton.
- "Dr. Ide Anak Agung Gde Agung : keunggulan diplomasinya membela republik". Retrieved 8 October 2014.
- "From the formation of the state of East Indonesia towards the establishment of the United States of Indonesia". Retrieved 8 October 2014.
- Clancy, Gregory Bruce (1992). A Dictionary of Indonesian History Since 1900. Sydney, Australia: Sunda Publications. p. 18.
- Westerling (1952), p. 167
- Anak Agung Gde Agung (1973) Twenty years Indonesian foreign policy 1945-1960. The Hague, The Netherlands, Mouton & Co., p. 11
- "The Ide Anak Agung Agung Gde Agung controversy - Adrian Vickers' Indonesia blog". Retrieved 8 October 2014.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ide Anak Agung Gde Agung.|
- Pringle, Robert (2004). Bali: Indonesia's Hindu Realm. Crows Nest, NSW: Allan & Unwin.
- Westerling, Raymond Paul Pierre (1952). Mes aventures en Indonesie (in French). – translated from the French to English by Waverley Root as – Challenge to terror. London: W. Kimber.
- State, Society and Political Conflict in Bali, 1945-1946 - Indonesia, Vol. 45, April, 1988 (April, 1988), pp. 1–48
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