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Despite impressive growth in the early twenty-first century, Indonesia's economic performance in the post-colonial era lagged behind that of its neighbours in Malaysia and Singapore. The different development paths chosen, particularly in the treatment of foreign (and, especially, ex-colonial) investment, were central to this-Indonesia's rejection of Western capital in the 1950s and 1960s, and continued suspicion of foreign economic influence in the 1970s, contrasted with the more open approachdoi:10.1163/22134379-17302003 fatcat:brvdjhehe5bhzcpnhybs6uw7bu