Joko Widodo

In this presidential palace handout phot...In this presidential palace handout photograph taken on January 12, 2015 and released on July 3, 2015, Indonesian President Joko Widodo inspects a locally made firearm during a visit at the state-owned defence industry Pt. Pindad plant in Bandung, western Java island. The deadly crash of a 51-year-old Indonesian air force transport plane this week has turned the spotlight on the country's ageing military equipment and given new momentum to the president's plans to increase defence spending.  AFP PHOTO / RUSMAN / PRESIDENTIAL PALACE --- RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE --- MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / RUSMAN / PRESIDENTIAL PALACE" --- NO MARKETING - NO ADVESTISING CAMPAIGNS --DISTRIBUTED AS SERVICE TO CLIENTSRUSMAN/AFP/Getty Images

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Indonesian President Joko Widodo inspects a locally made firearm during a visit at the state-owned defence industry Pt. Pindad plant in Bandung, western Java island. 

Indonesian celebrate the inauguration of Indonesian President Joko Widodo in Solo, Central Java, Indonesia, 20 October 2014. Indonesia's newly inaugurated President Joko Widodo urged Indonesians to unite and work together. Widodo said his government aimed to make Indonesia 'politically and economically independent' but acknowledged tough tasks ahead.

Mohammad Ali/EPA

Indonesians celebrate the inauguration of President Joko Widodo in Solo, Central Java, Indonesia on Monday.

A street monkey performs on a sidewalk in Solo, Central Java, Indonesia on Monday. Jakarta Governor Joko Widodo is continued with the plan to stop masked monkey performances, locally known as 'topeng monyet', by year 2014 to improve public order and preventing illness carried by monkeys. The city's administration planned to buy the monkeys used in street performances and keeping them in a zoo.

Mohammad Ali/EPA

A street monkey performs on a pavement in Solo, Central Java, Indonesia, on Monday. The governor of the capital Jakarta, Joko Widodo, has introduced a plan to stop masked monkey performances, locally known as topeng monyet, by next year in order to improve public order and prevent the spread of diseases carried by the animals. The city’s administration intends to buy the monkeys and put them in a zoo.