Lady Gaga has canceled her already sold out Indonesian concert.

The 26-year-old Lady Gaga canceled her June 3 Born This Way stop in Jakarta amid security concerns, The Wall Street Journal reported.

The news ends a dramatic two-week standoff in which some Islamic extremists threatened violence and police refused to authorize the concert. The potential for violence and Lady Gaga's message were cited as reasons by police officials for refusing to authorize permits.

Some believed the impasse would end with Lady Gaga agreeing to tone down her performance and the police, who provide security and crowd control for large events, issuing the necessary permits.

“With threats if the concert goes ahead, Lady Gaga's side is calling off the concert,” Minola Sebayang, a lawyer representing Lady Gaga's concert promoter Big Daddy, told the AP. “This is not only about Lady Gaga's security, but extends to those who will be watching her.”

One of the groups protesting against Lady Gaga performing in the world's biggest Muslim-majority nation, the Islamic Defenders Front, cheered news that she would not be stopping in Jakarta.

“This is a victory for Indonesian Muslims,” Salim Alatas is quoted saying. “Thanks to God for protecting us from a kind of devil.”

Last year, Lady Gaga called on Malaysians to protest censorship of her gay anthem Born This Way after radio stations had garbled her singing, “No matter gay, straight or bi, lesbian, transgendered life, I'm on the right track, baby.” The radio stations said the track's lyrics could be “considered offensive when viewed against Malaysia's social and religious observances.”

In 2010, rocker Adam Lambert agreed to alter a performance of his Glam Nation Tour at the Putra Indoor Stadium in Bukit Jalil, near Kuala Lumpur, after members of the Pan Malaysian Islamic Party (PAS) demanded its cancellation, saying the performance promotes “the gay lifestyle.”