Indonesia braced for Bush protest
Security has been stepped up in the Indonesian city of Bogor as US President George W Bush began a brief but controversial official visit.
Protests are expected around the city and police said they were investigating a report of a planned suicide attack.
On Sunday, thousands of people marched in the capital, Jakarta, in protest at US policy in Iraq and Afghanistan.
US foreign policy provokes deep anger among some groups in Indonesia, the world's most populous Muslim nation.
But Indonesia is a key regional ally for the US in the fight against terrorism, and ties between the two governments have strengthened in recent years.
Mr Bush is due to meet Indonesian President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono for talks on security co-operation and US economic assistance for Indonesia.
Their meeting was scheduled to take place in a secluded presidential palace in Bogor, a former capital about 60km (40 miles) south of Jakarta.
Nearly 20,000 troops have been deployed as thousands of protesters were reported to have gathered in Bogor on Monday, some carrying banners calling Mr Bush a "terrorist".
According to the BBC's Lucy Williamson, in Jakarta, it looked unlikely Mr Bush would get to hear their complaints because protests were being kept well away from the presidential palace
On Sunday, demonstrators gathered in Jakarta to stage the latest in weeks of anti-US protests.
Security has been tightened ahead of Mr Bush's arrival
Most of the protesters simply wanted to voice their opposition to US policy in the Middle East and to the US-led invasions of Iraq and Afghanistan.
Speakers also criticised Mr Yudhoyono for inviting Mr Bush, and for the cost of the security arrangements for the visit.
The leader of one militant Muslim group, the Islamic Defenders Front, said it was permissible under Islamic law to kill Mr Bush.
Habib Rizieq said Mr Bush should die because he had "committed crimes against humanity", reports said.
Mr Bush arrived in Indonesia from Vietnam, where he attended the Apec summit at the weekend.
In contrast to the protests in Indonesia, the US president was greeted by cheering crowds as he visited Vietnam's Ho Chi Minh City, formerly known as Saigon, on Monday morning.
Thousands of people lined up to wave to his motorcade as he passed through the site of one of the most crushing military defeats in US history, the BBC's Bill Hayton in Vietnam says.