UFEN

AcronymDefinition
UFENUnited Fuel and Energy Corp. (oil-based fuel distributor; Midland, TX)
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References in periodicals archive ?
(29.) Andreas Ufen, "From aliran to dealignement: political parties in post-Suharto Indonesia", Southeast Asia Research, Vol.
Almost in passing, Bjarnegard mentions in her essay in Tomsa and Ufen's book the role of Thai political parties in arranging drainage, roads, electricity, and admission in school for their supporters.
More recently, democratic developments in Indonesia have made the practice of cultivating votes through illicit, informal, or targeted distributions of goods an increasing concern, since those practices might now have real effects on political power both locally and nationally (Biinte and Croissant 2011; Hadiz 2010; Ufen 2006).
(40) Andreas Ufen, for his part, has even identified a process of 'Philippinisation' of Indonesian party politics, with cashed-up national and local patrons using parties as their personal vehicles.
'Indonesia and the pitfalls of low-quality democracy: A case study of the gubernatorial elections in North Sulawesi', in: Andreas Ufen and Marco Bunte (eds), Democratization in post-Suharto Indonesia, pp.
In Eastern Indonesia, by contrast, social cleavages are far less "particized" (Ufen 2013), not least because this region was barely touched by the first phase of party development in the 1950s.
(60) Marco Bunte and Andreas Ufen, Democratization in Post-Suharto Indonesia (London: Routledge, 2008).
The exposure of corruption can thus be seen as a peculiar side effect of the competitive nature of local democracy in contemporary Indonesia, where exploding costs for campaigning are driving candidates for public office into all sorts of illicit fundraising methods (Mietzner 2013; Ufen 2010).
(2) Andreas Ufen echoes this view, declaring the elections to be a "watershed" event in Malaysia's history.
Ufen notes that the numbers of syncretic or abangan is declining while the numbers of orthodox or santri is growing due to the santrinisasi phenomenon, namely the transformation of many abangan Muslims in Indonesia into santri Muslims.
Given the number of good analyses, then, that have recently become available (e.g., Brown 2008; Kee 2008; Maznah 2008; Ong 2008; Ooi, Saravanamuttu, and Lee Hock Guan 2008; Ufen 2008; Welsh 2008; Chin and Wong 2009; Moten 2009; Pepinsky 2009; Weiss forthcoming), only a short account is necessary here.
In Democratization in Post-Suharto Indonesia, edited by Marco Bunte and Andreas Ufen. London and New York: Routledge.