President Joko Widodo repels pressure from the United States and sticks to "inviting Putin to the G20". Closing the curtain on the "U.S. and European-led world"

The end of March 2022, one month after the outbreak of the Ukraine war. Western media continued to report Russian President Putin as “a villain who tramples on international law and indiscriminately massacres Ukrainian citizens,” while US President Biden spit and called him “Putin.” In the midst of this, the news spread that “Indonesia, the chair of the G20, will invite President Putin to the summit meeting to be held in Bali in November.” Naturally, the Indonesian government came under intense pressure from the United States, whose ultimate goal is to banish Putin-Russia from the international community. President Joko Widodo bounced back, visiting Kyiv and Moscow at the end of June and getting a personal confirmation from President Putin to attend the meeting. Indonesia, the host country of the 1955 Bandung Conference in which 29 Asian and African countries that gained independence from Western colonial rule participated, is currently leading the Non-Aligned Movement with more than 120 participating countries. Having suffered through colonial rule by Western imperialism, the non-aligned nations are better able to read behind the words of the United States and Britain regarding the war in Ukraine. The Bali summit meeting, which is scheduled to take place in November, draws a curtain on the “world led by the United States and Europe,” urging Japan to seek liberation from the yoke of defeat and slavery to the United States.

<Note> Putin, who sympathizes with the Non-Aligned Movement, criticizes Wall Street and the WEF's globalism and the "Great Reset" and advocates Neo-Eurasianism, is arguing in the above-mentioned article, "Dark clouds covers "Kishida's version of the new capitalism". It is a rehash of the "Great Reset" advocated by the WEF."

■ The sorrow of the Japanese government that intervened by proxy
Even Singapore, which was the most pro-American among the 10 member countries of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN), has become self-reliant in the last 10 years, saying, "Don't force us to choose between the United States and China," (Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong). ASEAN, which has proposed its own Indo-Pacific concept that is not intended to restrain China, has clearly said “no” to major NATO powers such as the United States, Britain, France, and Germany conducting military exercises in the Western Pacific. Above all, the neutral stance of Indonesia, which adheres to non-alignment, is clear.
Since April of this year, the US government, which has been sensitive to Indonesia's move to invite Putin, has participated in summit meetings and foreign ministers' meetings with ASEAN member countries, but has avoided bilateral talks with Indonesia on the sidelines. Washington made the Japanese government engage in its usual proxy intervention activities, and between March and July, three summit meetings were held between Japan and Indonesia, including mutual visits, and one foreign ministers' meeting was also held.
According to Japan's Ministry of Foreign Affairs, in a telephone conversation in early March, Prime Minister Kishida responded to Washington, saying, "Russia's aggression against Ukraine is a unilateral change of the status quo by force and a move that shakes the very foundations of the international order." It was spoken by tracing Russia's criticism only in form. On the other hand, President Jokowi avoided mentioning Russia by name, saying, "We attach great importance to the principles of the UN Charter, especially the principle of territorial integrity, and the aggression should be stopped immediately."
At the end of April, Prime Minister Kishida visited Jakarta as the first step in his tour of Southeast Asia and Europe, but the day before the visit, President Joko Widodo held a telephone conversation with President Putin to confirm his intention to participate in the G20. This can only be seen as a preemptive punch to Japan and the United States, regarding Kishida's visit as a proxy mission for the United States. At the press conference after the talks, a Japanese reporter who was accompanying him questioned, as if speaking for U.S. President Biden, "Did you tell him that Putin would not be invited to the G20?" Prime Minister Kishida, who was at a loss for a response, repeated virtually no comment, showing the sadness of his helpless representatives.