Unduh Petunjuk Pemirsa PDF Tim Bui di sini. Petunjuk ini, yang melingkupi musim pertama Tim Bui, dirancang sebagai sumber pustaka bagi masyarakat luas. Tujuan utama panduan penonton ini adalah untuk mendukung para penonton agar berfikir kritis tentang isu-isu yang diangkat dalam serial. Isu-isu demikian yang mencakup kepemimpinan, kerja sama tim, peran gender, stereotip, konflik (suku dan agama) serta penyelesaian konflik. Search for Common Ground berharap dengan adanya petunjuk ini, pemirsa bisa merefleksikan bagaimana isu-isu ini bisa diterapkan di kehidupan dan komunitas mereka sendiri, dan hasilnya, mereka akan mendapat tambahan pengetahuan tentang bagaimana memafasilitasi pemecahan masalah secara kolaboratif.
Dalam petunjuk ini juga termasuk sinopsis dan pertanyaan pembahasan setiap episode, dirancang untuk menjelajahi sejauh mana para pemirsa mengerti isu-isu yang diangkat dalam film. Materi ini bisa digunakan sebagai sumber pustaka bagi para fasilitator yang ingin mengadakan diskusi grup setelah menonton masing-masing episode.
Since the late 1990s, Indonesia has enjoyed a period of sustained economic growth, coupled with strengthened democratic institutions and processes. However, ethnic, religious, and social tensions persist throughout the archipelago. Corruption remains a serious challenge. Although more women are joining the workforce and taking on leadership roles in business and government, many women still face discrimination in and outside of the workplace. Conflicting discourses on modernity, liberalism, extremism and Islam are negotiated daily, and many worry about an increase in radicalization in Indonesia. Indeed, during the past decade, Indonesia has suffered from several high-profile terrorist attacks, despite concerted efforts by government and law enforcement agencies to bring terrorists to justice.
Indonesia houses around 400 district-level prison and detention centers. Despite the fact that Indonesia adopted a new prison law in 1995 (the first major revision in prison regulations since 1917), which focused on “improving” prisoners and preparing them for reintegration into society, prisons continue to suffer from a host of problems. On densely populated Java, prisons suffer from extreme overcrowding. Corruption and bribery of prison officials and guards is endemic, as are drug use and violent gang activity among prisoners. Much like Lawang Betung, the fictional prison depicted in Team Bui, Jakarta’s Cipinang prison was long home to two rival gangs, one primarily made up of ethnic Javanese, the other primarily made up of ethnic Batak from Sumatra.
Although the 1995 law states that the human rights of prisoners should be protected by prison staff, Indonesian police and prison officials have repeatedly been accused of systematic prisoner abuse during interrogation and detention, including torture, beatings, and rape. Indeed, in Indonesia, a “hard” approach to law enforcement, which relies on physical force and intimidation, tends to be preferred over a “soft” approach, which tends to be more humane and focuses on rehabilitation as opposed to punishment. Despite recent government attempts to “de-radicalize” prisons, especially those that house terrorist convicts, Indonesian prisons have become hotspots for radical and terrorist recruitment—in one unsettling case that occurred in Bali, a prison guard was recruited to a jihadist cause by an inmate. Many convicted terrorists are sentenced to prison, but they rarely receive life sentences, and some receive remissions that shorten their sentences. As a result, some of these convicts will re-enter Indonesian communities after several years and have the potential to resume terrorist activity.
Tim Bui highlights many of these problems facing Indonesian prisons, while also providing positive, alternative role models – from law enforcement officers who promote a “soft power” approach to strong female leaders.
The Common Ground Approach is a means of navigating through conflict and identifying possibilities that are not apparent from an adversarial mind set. It is a set of principles and practices that, when utilized, causes a fundamental shift in people’s relationship with conflict – away from adversarial approaches toward cooperative solutions. The Common Ground Approach creates new possibilities of peaceful coexistence.
- Conflict is different from violence and is neither negative nor positive
Conflict isn’t a bad thing in and of itself. It is the natural result of differences between people – religious, political, ethnic, or whatever they may be. Those differences can enrich us and can be as much at the root of peaceful progress as at the root of violence. Dealing with these differences constructively is a skill that can be developed.
- Conflict can be transformed
Conflict transformation is not about ending conflict – the goal is to shift the way individuals, communities and societies view and deal with their differences. Though we included them as necessary, our goals are broader than resolution or mediation. What is important is how conflict is approached, to shift away from an adversarial stance toward a cooperative, problem-solving one. An essential step in transforming conflict is enabling people to communicate and have accurate information about each other. Reframe the situation so that people attack problems, not each other.
- Finding common ground
Finding common ground is not the same as settling for the lowest common denominator – it’s generating a new “highest common denominator.” It’s not about having two sides meet in the middle, but having them identify something together they can aspire to and work toward. When people who really care about an issue come together and bring their best thinking, there is the potential for new options to be generated.
- Peace is a process
There isn’t a method for causing conflicts to transform instantaneously – it is not something you can achieve in a single event or by signing a peace accord; it is an on-going process of developing relationships of mutual respect and trust. Every peace process has its ups and downs. Making long-term commitments allows us to keep working on the underlying causes of a conflict even during periods of increased intensity.
- Humankind is interdependent
We are witnessing the impact of globalization on an unprecedented scale and we approach this as an opportunity. Our success and peace depend on our ability to share space, resources and understanding.
Although there are many practices that are useful in dealing with conflict constructively, we have identified four that we feel are essential:
- Distinguish between positions and interests
People naturally tend to take positions about issues, especially when in a conflict. Underlying these positions are generally broader interests, such as security and the wellbeing of one’s family. Interests usually relate to basic needs, while positions are opinions about how to achieve those needs. Positions may appear mutually exclusive, while interests tend to overlap.
- Respect each other; face problems together
By making the distinction between the problems and the people involved in a conflict, it is possible to help people shift their energies to focus on common concerns rather than seeing each other as the problem.
- Listen to understand
When we focus our full attention on someone with the intention of improving understanding rather than winning an argument, it helps to create a relationship conducive to mutual problem solving.
- Choose your approach
While we may not always have a choice about the conflicts we find ourselves in, it is possible to choose our response to them. Peace is generated by the moment-by-moment choices we make in how we deal with conflict in our relationships and community.