New president says hard work, unity and responsibility will lead to national prosperity.
Outgoing president urges restraint and patience after both candidates claim victory.
The coalition led by Prabowo Subianto, however, says it won't accept the support of the Islamic Defenders Front (FPI).
Vigilance needed to ensure ballot box arsons aren't repeated in presidential vote, analysts say.
Rival coalitions and presidential tickets are largely in place ahead of the July 9th election.
"Our neutrality will keep our country secure during the election," a Nahdlatul Ulama leader says.
Indonesia's leading Muslim groups call on faith-based parties to grab a golden opportunity to win the presidency.
Contrary to widespread expectations, Islam-based parties surprised to capture a combined one-third of the vote in legislative elections.
Youth will have a significant impact on the 2014 election's outcome, poll-watchers say.
Authorities in East Java nab three suspects after seizing home-made bombs destined for Makassar.
Some former combatants have not abandoned criminal behaviour, one expert says.
The dominance of secular parties in national elections trumps the notion of Indonesia becoming an Islamic state.
Free mobile application encourages citizens to monitor violations during the election, inviting greater engagement in the democratic process.
Regional legislative candidate Sudarianto says he's running for office to represent those living in poverty.
Religious leader says voting is path to social justice.
Candidates are using Twitter, Facebook and other social networks for their electoral pushes.
The United Development Party (PPP) is inviting other Islamic parties to build a coalition that would contest the 2014 Indonesian elections as a bloc.
A village in western Bali pioneers e-voting in Indonesia as it chooses its village chief.
Now that the thirteenth general elections are over, some Malaysians are saying that for the sake of maintaining stability in the country any dispute should be settled through lawful way.
Although the election is a year away, the political scene is already rife with speculation about who will lead the country after ten years with President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono at the helm.
As voters wait for official results of the polling, the governor's last-minute deal with a hardline group raises questions.
The face of politics is changing, thanks to a stronger role for the media – and a new crop of candidates who know how to harness it.
Indonesia's tradition of moderate, tolerant Islam is under threat by hard-line groups who are imposing their conservative views on others and intimidating religious minorities.