Australia warns of Indonesia terror threat * Story Highlights * Australia left Indonesia's risk rating unchanged at level four on a scale of five
* Indonesia said it could not challenge the Australian travel recommendation * Execution set for beginning of November * Deadly 2002 blasts ripped through two popular nightclubs in Bali's Kuta CANBERRA, Australia (AP) -- Australia is urging its citizens to rethink travel to Indonesia, saying the threat of a terrorist attack is high as the country prepares to execute three militants over the 2002 Bali bombings. The convicts -- Imam Samudra, Amrozi Nurhasyim and Ali Ghufron -- have "exhausted their legal options" to avoid their death sentences, which will be carried out next month, Jasman Panjaitan, a spokesman for Indonesia's attorney general, told reporters Friday. Australia's Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade updated its travel advice for Indonesia late Friday to include news of the impending executions of the bombers, who killed 202 people, including 88 Australians, on the tourist island of Bali in 2002. The department left Indonesia's risk rating unchanged at level four on a scale of five. The strongest warning is reserved for violence-wracked countries, including Iraq and Afghanistan. "The Indonesian government announced on Oct. 24 that the three individuals convicted for involvement in the 2002 Bali bombing would be executed in early November," the department's Web site said. "We advise you to reconsider your need to travel to Indonesia, including Bali, at this time due to the very high threat of terrorist attack." Indonesian Foreign Ministry spokesman Teuku Faizasyah said his government could not challenge the Australian travel recommendation. But he noted that the United States had recently lifted a travel warning because of improved security in Indonesia. Hasyim Muzadi, leader of Indonesia's largest Muslim organization, Nahdlatul Ulama, called on all parties to accept the executions and not retaliate. "What is to be imposed is the law of the state," he said. "Therefore there should be no regret or counteraction." The Bali attacks -- allegedly funded by al-Qaida -- were carried out by members and associates of Jemaah Islamiyah, a Southeast Asian militant group blamed for at least three other suicide bombings in Indonesia, including attacks on the J.W. Marriott hotel and the Australian Embassy in Jakarta. The last bombings occurred in 2005, killing 21 people in multiple blasts in Bali cafes and restaurants. Copyright 2008 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. All AboutIndonesia Links referenced within this article Indonesian http://topics.edition.cnn.com/topics/Indonesia Associated Press http://edition.cnn.com/interactive_legal.html#AP Indonesia http://topics.edition.cnn.com/topics/Indonesia Find this article at: http://edition.cnn.com/2008/WORLD/asiapcf/10/25/australia.indonesia.bali.ap/index.html SAVE THIS | EMAIL THIS | Close Uncheck the box to remove the list of links referenced in the article. � 2008 Cable News Network. --------------- Jusfiq Hadjar gelar Sutan Maradjo Lelo Allah yang disembah orang Islam tipikal dan yang digambarkan oleh al-Mushaf itu dungu, buas, kejam, keji, ganas, zalim lagi biadab hanyalah Allah fiktif.