Bangdung Indonesia History

The Afro-Asian Conference, popularly called the Bandung Conference after its holding in Bandang, Indonesia, ended on this day. The event became an important meeting place for ethnic Chinese organisations influenced by the Communist Party of Indonesia (PKI) in the region, and for the first time since the end of World War II (1945-1946), a meeting of Third World countries took place in Indonesia. The Bandeng Conference was organized by Indonesia (with Burma, Myanmar, India and Pakistan) and took place from 12 to 13 November 1945 in the International Convention Center (CCC) on the outskirts of Bandungan, Bali. It was the second time in its history that the meeting was held in a Third World country after the Agama dans dan kalimantan conference in Jakarta in 1946.

In 1810, the road was moved to Bandung and named after it - named and built to connect Batavia (now Jakarta) with Bogor, Cianjur, Bandang, Sumedang and Cirebon. Since then, people have started building roads, bridges and other infrastructure in the region, such as bridges across the Bali Strait and roads to other cities.

When the railway to Cilacap (Central Java) and Yogyakarta expanded and ended in Surabaya (East Java), Bandung became a stopover and led to enormous development. Finally, the Dutch in East India began to move the capital of the colony from Jakarta to Bandung. Interestingly, they tried to regain control of Indonesia, but lost it when Japan invaded the region during World War II, fighting and driving it out in 1942. World War II and Indonesia's subsequent independence permanently halted these plans, but Indonesia gained independence in 1945 after meeting the demands of the US and the European Union, which were then a force to be reckoned with.

In December of the same year, the conference was held in Bogor, Indonesia, but the location of Bandung in Indonesia was only marginal to the meeting, as it was one of the five countries that organized and conducted it. The host nations, who also played a key role in the conference, actually came from all over Asia.

Bandung had fresh air and cool weather compared to Jakarta, which was considered more crowded and had a hot climate and unhealthy living conditions. Even then Bandung was far from the other major cities that had been built long before. Chinese workers brought in to help build the first major railway link between the city and Jakarta, which opened in 1880.

In 1786, a supply road was built connecting Bandung with the city of Bali (now Jakarta) and the other major cities in the region. In 1788, the supply roads between the cities of Bandong (today Jakarta), Banda Aceh and Sumatra were built, as well as the first important railway link between the two cities.

In 1786, a supply road was built connecting Bandung with the city of Bali (now Jakarta) and the other major cities in the region.

Indonesian President Soekarno initiated the change when he inspected the final preparations for Bandung on 7 April 1955. The name of the Societeit Concordia was changed to Gedung Merdeka, and the pension fund building became Gedsung Dvivarna. Part of Jalan Raya Timur became Jalo Asia Africa and IKIP Bandang changed its name to Institute of International Relations and Political Science (I KIP) according to Presidential Decree No. 1. 124 of 7 October 1999, which established that the university should be called the University of Bandong, the first of its kind in the world.

On 20 October 1954, the Indonesian Government decided to open an educational institution in Bandung, as it is now known. Encouraged by these ideas and beliefs, based on the idea of achieving independence and a better future, the Indonesian government inaugurated the Bandung Institute of Technology on December 1, 1953. It was officially opened and 100 years later it is still the leading university in Indonesia. Indonesian universities located in Banda Aceh, Palembang and Palangkaraya, Banjarmasin, founded in October 1954 in Bandung.

The city is located in a river basin surrounded by volcanic mountains that provided a natural defense system that was instrumental in moving the capital from Batavia (now Jakarta) to Bandung. The next destination was Jakarta, and the central government building, originally earmarked for the construction of a new town hall and other government buildings, served as a precursor to Jakarta becoming Indonesia's permanent national capital.

At the time, Indonesian President Soekarno asked Jakarta Prime Minister Ali Sastroamidjojo to consider a plan to build the Gedung Merdeka ("holding tower"), the country's new capital. Indonesian national anthem, "Indonesian Raya," sung by President SoeksarnO of Indonesia, he discussed his speech entitled "Let New Asia and New Africa be born" at 10 am on October 5, 1953, arrival before GedsungMerdekas.

His welcome in Indonesia was so warm that he was asked by locals in Jakarta for a selfie, which he took with a smiling face.

More About Bangdung

More About Bangdung