Indonesians protest Australian Embassy

Protesters made speeches and chanted slogans during an anti-spying protest outside the Australian Embassy in Jakarta, Indonesia. Recent evidence suggests the Australian government has used phone tapping mechanisms to spy on the Indonesian president and first lady, causing a rift between the two countries. Indonesians have taken to the streets, burning Australian flags and calling for action to be taken against the Australian government whilst demanding an official apology.
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Protesters burn pictures of Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott during an anti-spying protest outside the Australian Embassy on November 26, 2013 in Jakarta, Indonesia. Recent evidence that suggests the Australian government have used phone tapping mechanisms to spy on the Indonesian president and first lady, have caused a rift between the two countries. Indonesians have taken to the streets, burning Australian flags and calling for action to be taken against the Australian government whilst demanding an official apology. (Getty Images)
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Indonesian protesters shouting during an anti-spying protest outside the Australian Embassy on November 26, 2013 in Jakarta, Indonesia. Recent evidence that suggests the Australian government have used phone tapping mechanisms to spy on the Indonesian president and first lady, have caused a rift between the two countries. Indonesians have taken to the streets, burning Australian flags and calling for action to be taken against the Australian government whilst demanding an official apology. (Getty Images)
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Protesters make speeches during an anti-spying protest outside the Australian Embassy on November 26, 2013 in Jakarta, Indonesia. Recent evidence that suggests the Australian government have used phone tapping mechanisms to spy on the Indonesian president and first lady, have caused a rift between the two countries. Indonesians have taken to the streets, burning Australian flags and calling for action to be taken against the Australian government whilst demanding an official apology. (Getty Images)
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Protesters hold posters during an anti-spying protest outside the Australian Embassy on November 26, 2013 in Jakarta, Indonesia. Recent evidence that suggests the Australian government have used phone tapping mechanisms to spy on the Indonesian president and first lady, have caused a rift between the two countries. Indonesians have taken to the streets, burning Australian flags and calling for action to be taken against the Australian government whilst demanding an official apology. (Getty Images)
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Protesters shouting during an anti-spying protest outside the Australian Embassy on November 26, 2013 in Jakarta, Indonesia. Recent evidence that suggests the Australian government have used phone tapping mechanisms to spy on the Indonesian president and first lady, have caused a rift between the two countries. Indonesians have taken to the streets, burning Australian flags and calling for action to be taken against the Australian government whilst demanding an official apology. (Getty Images)
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Protesters make speeches during an anti-spying protest outside the Australian Embassy on November 26, 2013 in Jakarta, Indonesia. Recent evidence that suggests the Australian government have used phone tapping mechanisms to spy on the Indonesian president and first lady, have caused a rift between the two countries. Indonesians have taken to the streets, burning Australian flags and calling for action to be taken against the Australian government whilst demanding an official apology. (Getty Images)
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Protesters hold posters during an anti-spying protest outside the Australian Embassy on November 26, 2013 in Jakarta, Indonesia. Recent evidence that suggests the Australian government have used phone tapping mechanisms to spy on the Indonesian president and first lady, have caused a rift between the two countries. Indonesians have taken to the streets, burning Australian flags and calling for action to be taken against the Australian government whilst demanding an official apology. (Getty Images)
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Protesters burn pictures of Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott during an anti-spying protest outside the Australian Embassy on November 26, 2013 in Jakarta, Indonesia. Recent evidence that suggests the Australian government have used phone tapping mechanisms to spy on the Indonesian president and first lady, have caused a rift between the two countries. Indonesians have taken to the streets, burning Australian flags and calling for action to be taken against the Australian government whilst demanding an official apology. (Getty Images)