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05-Feb-2019 08:01

Indonesian hardline cleric Rizieq Shihab, put on the defensive for allegedly insulting the state ideology and founding President Sukarno, is now confronted with another challenge as police investigate allegations of his online sex chats.

The fresh allegations were filed by a group of students on Monday, after screen grabs of the intimate Whats App exchanges purportedly between the 51-year-old cleric and Ms Firza Husein, along with nude photographs resembling her, went viral on social media.

According to research looking at crimes ending in arrest, violence occurred in only 5% of cases.

In most encounters, victims meet offenders voluntarily and expect sexual activity, because they feel love or affection for the person they have been corresponding with.

"He calls himself an imam and feels that he is untouchable. He wants to judge others but he himself is a lot of trouble," said Mr Zuhairi Miswari, an intellectual from Muslim organisation Nahdlatul Ulama.Ms Firza, a mother of one, is the chairman of the Cendana Friend Solidarity Movement, an organisation that reveres former president Suharto.Jakarta police spokesman Argo Yuwono told The Straits Times yesterday that experts are investigating the authenticity of the materials before summoning the alleged individuals for questioning.The West Java police on Monday had named him as a suspect for defaming the national ideology of Pancasila and Mr Sukarno, taking him a step closer to being tried in court.The case is centred on his alleged remark to an audience that Mr Sukarno had written an earlier version of Pancasila that did not prioritise a belief in God.

"He calls himself an imam and feels that he is untouchable. He wants to judge others but he himself is a lot of trouble," said Mr Zuhairi Miswari, an intellectual from Muslim organisation Nahdlatul Ulama.

Ms Firza, a mother of one, is the chairman of the Cendana Friend Solidarity Movement, an organisation that reveres former president Suharto.

Jakarta police spokesman Argo Yuwono told The Straits Times yesterday that experts are investigating the authenticity of the materials before summoning the alleged individuals for questioning.

The West Java police on Monday had named him as a suspect for defaming the national ideology of Pancasila and Mr Sukarno, taking him a step closer to being tried in court.

The case is centred on his alleged remark to an audience that Mr Sukarno had written an earlier version of Pancasila that did not prioritise a belief in God.

The reason is that most young people (like most adults) do give out personal information. A warning that is so broad and runs counter to such common practices is not likely to make young people trust the source of such advice.