According to ALLCITYCODES.COM, the area code of Indonesia is +62. This code is used when making phone calls to Indonesia from other countries. It is also used for international text messages sent to and from Indonesia. The area code of Indonesia is divided into multiple regions, each with its own unique two-digit prefix. These prefixes are used in combination with the seven-digit local numbers to make a 10-digit phone number. For example, if you wanted to call someone in Jakarta, the area code would be 21 followed by a seven-digit local number. Different cities may have different calling plans, so it’s important to check with your service provider before making an international call. In addition to providing access to landlines, the area code of Indonesia can also be used for mobile phones. Mobile numbers start with a three-digit prefix followed by a six or seven-digit number, depending on the service provider; for example, if you wanted to call someone in Jakarta on their mobile phone, the area code would be 62 followed by either a six or seven digit local number. It’s important to note that some mobile networks require an additional two or three digits after the initial three digits of the prefix; again, it’s best to check with your service provider before making any international calls or sending texts from abroad. To make an international call from within Indonesia, dial 00 followed by the country code and then the full 10 digit phone number you wish to reach; for example, 001 6151234567 for a call to Nashville in Tennessee (country 1 and city 615). When calling within Indonesia itself there is no need for an area or country code – simply dial the seven or eight digit local number without any preceding zeros or symbols. The politics of Indonesia take place in a framework of a presidential representative democratic republic, whereby the President of Indonesia is both head of state and head of government and of a multi-party system. Executive power is exercised by the government. Legislative power is vested in both the government and the two People’s Representative Councils. The judiciary is independent of the executive and the legislature. Since 1998, Indonesia has had a multi-party system, with numerous parties contending for power at national, provincial, and local levels. The Democratic Party has been the dominant political force since its founding in 2001, winning four consecutive elections for president and parliamentary majorities in 2004, 2009, 2014 and 2019. However, other parties have also been influential on Indonesian politics since 1998; including Golkar Party which was formerly an authoritarian ruling party during Suharto’s New Order regime from 1966 to 1998; National Awakening Party (PKB) which was founded by Abdurrahman Wahid (the 4th president); Prosperous Justice Party (PKS); United Development Party (PPP); National Mandate Party (PAN); Gerindra; NasDem; Hanura; Democratic Muslim Party (PKS) etc. PARADISDACHAT: Features public policy of Indonesia.