Sharing The Nation

23 04 2010

After the article on the Yang Berhormats who are not quite Yang Berhormat, let’s now ponder about “Sharing The Nation” that Zainah Anwar has written.

What do we share, how do we share, what policies there must be to ensure an equitable sharing of the nation. Would single-stream schooling or Satu Sekolah Untuk Semua (SSS) be part of the sharing of the nation, the getting out of self-imposed isolationism that even American leaders abandoned in their history.

Does the New Economic Model now being aired for public feedback and already discussed in one post here earlier show equitable sharing of the nation. The key word is “equitable”, ladies and gentemen. It means “fair, just, valid in equity as opposed to law” – Oxford English dictionary.

Yes, as the writer says, “More than promises are needed”. It needs strong political will on certain issues, including corruption. It needs balls.

Let’s talk it out:

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http://thestar.com.my/columnists/story.asp?col=sharingthenation&file=/2010/4/4/columnists/sharingthenation/5982694&sec=Sharing%20The%20Nation

Sunday April 4, 2010

More than promises needed
SHARING THE NATION by ZAINAH ANWAR

The realities on the ground have changed; our political leaders and governing institutions need to undertake the transformation needed.

I wonder what Tunku Abdul Rahman, Tun Razak and Tun Hussein would say of this country if they were alive today. Did they ever imagine that come 2010, some controversial politicians would have become the poster boys of what portends for Malaysia?

Could they have imagined that 53 years after independence and 40 years after the New Economic Policy, that this beloved country of ours is worn out by these figures flying the flag of race and religion? And that it is their voices that some in authority seem to be listening to? Not the voices of Malaysians who believe in our founding fathers’ vision of a modern, democratic, secular, culturally pluralistic and inclusive political community?

Has Malaysia really lost its middle way, as many believe? Have we forever lost the path so painstakingly negotiated and treaded by our leaders of the past to manage an ethnically divided society?

Last Wednesday, as I passed a few neighbours on their morning walk, I overheard the now common refrain of frustration, “Well, those with money can leave the country, how about us? Is there a future for us here?”

I would have liked to be able to say a resounding yes to them, but I really don’t know any more.

The message we seem to be getting is that we just don’t care about you. Those who have a differing opinion, be it on Islam in general or on the Allah issue or the caning issue in particular, will be silenced.

Police reports are lodged against them and they face investigation under the Syariah Criminal Offences Enactment, the Sedition Act, the Penal Code and the Printing Presses and Publications Act.

Nor can there be any rational public discussion on the so-called “social contract” and “Ketuanan Melayu”. Protests have been organised to whip up Malay sentiment against any attempts to discuss concerns arising from the incremental transformation of the Constitutional idea of “the special position of the Malays” into Malay supremacy.

How did we come to this?

Yes, a constitutional “bargain” was struck in 1957. It granted the non-Malays citizenship on the principle of jus soli for those born after independence and five-year residential status requirement for those above 18 and born before 1957. It was agreed that their property would be protected, their economic activity left unhindered, their culture respected and the use of their mother tongue assured.

In return, the Alliance leaders reached consensus that Malay would be the national language, the economically backward Malays should gain a proportionate share of the economic pie, and that the delineation of consti tuencies would facilitate a Malay majority in the legislatures to reflect the history and demographics of the nation.

The governing mechanism chosen was a coalition of ethnic-based parties; and through an elite accommodation process its leaders were to sit behind closed doors to thrash out problems and conflicts and negotiate a compromise solution. A zero-sum game was eschewed. Each community accepted that it would win some and lose some.

But 12 years after independence, the Malays felt that their side of the constitutional bargain remained unfulfilled. While the non-Malays were granted citizenship, took part in the political process and pursued their economic activities unhindered, the Malays felt excluded and marginalised from the country’s economic growth and development.

Racial riots broke out on May 13, 1969. For the prescient Australian scholar of Malaysia, Professor Clive Kessler, this was just a symptom. Writing in the September 2009 and February 2010 issues of Off the Edge, he called this a fundamental “regime crisis” .

The riots, he said, marked the collapse of what can now be seen as Malaysia’s first post-independence governing formula and political dispensation.

A new governing arrangement was devised. The New Economic Policy (NEP) was launched, designed to eradicate poverty irrespective of race and to restructure society by eliminating the identification of race with economic function. The Rukunegara was drawn up to rebuild a sense of national unity and purpose – of a government and its citizens committed to building a democratic, just and progressive society with a liberal approach to her rich and diverse cultural traditions.

Yes, in those days, progressive and liberal were national aspirations! It all sounded noble, reasonable, and promising.

The framework chosen to govern the country was still inter-communal, but this time through an expanded grand coalition of parties, drawing into federal government a total of 13 parties, seven from Peninsular Malaysia, four from Sarawak and two from Sabah.

Malaysia entered a new political phase. The avuncular first prime minister who saw himself as the happiest prime minister in the world, but insulated from the simmering discontent on the ground, was retired. Tun Abdul Razak Hussein, his long-time loyal deputy, took over, leading a new “Umno-centred and Malay-led power bloc that was eager and ready to preside over a strong state”, as Prof Kessler put it.

At that time, the strong state was justified as necessary for the successful implementation of an unprecedented social engineering project of rebuilding national unity and affirmative action for a majority population left behind.

But what was a necessary policy instrument to redress a historical injustice eventually became the mechanism to sustain Malay dominance. A new language of “Ketuanan Melayu” was grafted onto the Malay political consciousness as the NEP neared its end in 1990.

As the Kok Lanas politician Abdullah Ahmad said in his infamous “Ketuanan Melayu” speech in Singapore in 1986, “The NEP must continue to sustain Malay dominance in the political system in line with the contract of 1957.” And thus the die was cast as Umno politicians and Malay nationalists and journalists on this side of the Causeway translated “Malay dominance” into “Ketuanan Melayu”, an idea of one racial group’s supremacy over others, as something that was agreed upon by the founding fathers of the nation at the time of independence.

It was presented as a “done deal”, constitutionally embedded, sacrosanct and not to be questioned.

But as it was in 1986 and as it is now, the idea of “Ketuanan Melayu” sits uncomfortably among many Malaysians, be they Malays, Chinese, Indians, Ibans, Kadazan-Dusun, Bajaus, Orang Asal, Eurasians.

It is a very different idea from the simple political reality that Malays as the majority population of this country will be the politically dominant group. And different from the constitutional notion of the “special position of the Malays” which legitimised affirmative action as a temporary special measure to enable a historically disadvantaged group to catch up.

This is a principle that most Malaysians remain committed to, the same principle used to demand for women to hold at least 30% of decision-making positions.

But 40 years of affirmative action policies have not achieved the desired results for the Malays. There is an urgent need for a rational and intelligent public dialogue on the New Economic Policy. But this cannot begin if people label those who question, challenge, raise the shortcomings, abuses in implementation, and unintended consequences of the policy and those who offer alternatives as pengkhia nat bangsa (traitors to the race) and other such sinister accusations in order to silence the debate.

In Ooi Kee Beng’s book of the late Tun Dr Ismail’s memoirs, the former Deputy Prime Minister wrote that reaching agreement on the special position of the Malays “proved a less intractable problem because the leaders of the Alliance realised the practical necessity of giving the Malays a handicap if they were to compete on equal terms with the other races. The only point of controversy was the duration of the ‘special position’ – should there be a time limit or should it be permanent. I made a suggestion which was accepted, that the question be left to the Malays themselves, because I felt that as more and more Malays became educated and gained self-confidence, they themselves would do away with this ‘special position’ because in itself this ‘special position’ is a slur on the ability of the Malays and only to be tolerated because it is necessary as a temporary measure to ensure their survival in the modern competitive world: a world to which only those in the urban areas had been exposed.”

If the venerable Tun Ismail were alive today, what would he say to find that the Malay “special position” that he believed was to be a temporary measure has been elevated to “Ketuanan Melayu”, and transformed into a permanent, sacrosanct contract, sealed in stone? How could nation-building based on supremacist thinking ever take place in an ethnically divided society?

Obviously, we are into another “regime crisis”. The realities on the ground have changed; but some of our political leaders and political and governing institutions seem impervious to the transformation desperately needed.

The NEP era political phase and governing mechanism exhaled its last breath on March 8, 2008. The Opposition have still not coalesced into a viable trusted alternative with a common political vision of Malaysia. How the DAP and PAS could ever find an enduring common ground remains an unanswered question. The prime minister is offering “1Malaysia” as a new guiding principle.

Too much water has flowed under the bridge that it needs more than rhetoric, exhortations, showcase events and one-off promises of reform to renew the faith that this is for real.

With elections two to three years away, is there enough time, enough political will and courage for the politicians to exemplify that they indeed are able to put Humpty Dumpty back together again?


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13 responses

23 04 2010
antubahasa

We are talking about this nation, named Malaysia, arent we?

So firstly:-
Are you Malaysian? For a start, do you breath Bahasa Kebangsaan, day in and day out, everywhere on this land called Malaysia?

Secondly:-
In sharing the nation, can you speak Bahasa Kebangsaan to convey your thoughts in sharing the nation?

Me too, by writing in second language (English), is not so sure whether you can understand Bahasa Malaysia or not.

When I can hear your thoughts conveyed in Bahasa Kebangsaan, then only we can gradually move to other more complex subject in building this nation like the “Ketuanan Melayu” which has been painted and twisted so badly from its original plain meaning by irresponsible, unscrupulous people and in the process making some people down to their knees apologising profusely.! Damn!

23 04 2010
SSS Admin

antubahasa,

Twisting and contorting the concept of “Ketuanan Melayu” into many ugly forms is part of the grand design of weakening the Melayu. There is this lot of bukan-Melayu that apparently cannot tolerate anything that represents Malay dominance and criticise them, twist the statements or terminologies out of context and out of proportions – the government, the Police, the Military, the MACC.

The Police they say is brutal, they go to demos without Police permits, get dispersed by water canons, drenched wet, get themselves photographed by newsmen and shout out Police brutality. They ask for more places in Government service, which actually represents less than 10% of the total workforce in the country, yet they dominate supervisory and managerial jobs in the private sector, and they shout unequal treatment by the Government. Yet they choose not to serve in the Police and the Military.

Then they accuse MACC of responsibility over Teoh Beng Hock’s death even just as the Police were beginning their investigations. And the cause of TBH’s death is not yet determined by the Inquest even up to now. See the unreasonableness of this lot of the population.

The writer should therefore take into account of this lot when putting out her views in the public domain. The events, the circumstances leading to 13 May 1969, are not out of context when speaking about this lot. Read up the established accounts of that dark chapter in our history and see who were the culprits that started the celebratory rides around congested and difficult-life Malay areas of Kampong Bahru, Kuala Lumpur, shouting insults and obscene remarks to the Malays there. The writer should read the White Paper produced by the Government regarding the event. Everybody must get the correct perspective and avoid the incident happening again in the future.

23 04 2010
Aku

“Well, those with money can leave the country, how about us? Is there a future for us here?” –

Certainly there’s a future for them here. Provided they feel Malaysian, behave Malaysian, be reasonable Malaysians. Let the Malays and the Bumiputeras of Sabah and Sarawak catch up with them economically and educationally to a reasonable level, don’t alienate themselves by insisting Mandarin and Tamil as medium of instruction when Bahasa Malaysia is clearly spelt out in the Constitution.

“Nor can there be any rational public discussion on the so-called “social contract” and “Ketuanan Melayu”. Protests have been organised to whip up Malay sentiment against any attempts to discuss concerns arising from the incremental transformation of the Constitutional idea of “the special position of the Malays” into Malay supremacy.” –

She does not give instances of no “rational public discussion”. By me pointing this out mean “no rational public discussion”? Which protests is she referring to? The Perkasa and 76 NGOs going on the road show? Does she not take into account of the protests and demonstrations the others make, physically and verbally in newspapers and blogosphere? Did she not read the translation of the Sin Chew Deputy Editor’s article making fun of Perkasa and the 76 NGOs? Why can’t they go about asking the Government to give due attention to the rights and interests of the Malays? What does she mean by “no rational public discussion”?

“rational and intelligent public dialogue on the New Economic Policy. But this cannot begin if people label those who question, challenge, raise the shortcomings, abuses in implementation, and unintended consequences of the policy and those who offer alternatives as pengkhia nat bangsa (traitors to the race) and other such sinister accusations in order to silence the debate.” –

What is she talking about by saying “cannot begin”? Rational and intelligent discussions have been taking place without abuses, etc. But those who hold dear to their rights and interests cannot be blamed if they counter-argue issues raised in ways that appear questioning Article 153 Special Position of the Malays and the Bumis of Sabah and Sarawak. There is the Sedition Law which clearly protects that Article and explicitly says that Article cannot be questioned.

Why blame the Malays for arguing back? The Government has hardly taken action on such cases under the Sedition Act and the Malays need to stand up and speak up. Don’t question Article 153 and its manifestations, and the Malays would not be standing up and speaking up. The Malays have never questioned the right of non-Malays to citizenship endlessly, which was the quid pro quo for the Malay Special Position. So, respect each others’ rights and be reasonable. That’s all the Malays ask.

The writer appears one sided and I wonder why. She needs to rethink her stand.

24 04 2010
SSS Admin

Aku,

It is a matter of equitable sharing of the nation. It has to be on the basis of reasonableness. That the Malays and the Bumiputeras of Sabah and Sarawak have only 18% of corporate wealth at the last count is not equitable. They form 70% of the population of the country. They should get more, must get more in order to feel reasonably satisfied, and the New Economic Model must provide the means for them to get there.

It is not a matter of taking from the rich and giving it to the poor. it’s a matter of giving a bit more from the economic pie. It is provided for in the Constitution. The Malays are given a Special Position in exchange for the Malays getting citizenship.

Generally the Malays do not “silence” those who “raise the shortcomings, abuses in implementation, and unintended consequences of the (NEP) policy”. You can always criticise the implementation but not the concept of the policy designed to assist the Malays and the Bumiputeras of Sabah and Sarawak. But some may have tried to silence those who raise issues by words and actions that appear to question the Special Position of the Malays. Questioning the Malay Special Position cannot be done – there is even an Act of Parliament silencing those doing it – the Sedition Act which protects the Special Position and expressly prohibits questioning it. All these problems started when the Government did not take action on this matter and allowed the discussion even when it appeared questioning the Special Position.

The writer is entitled to her opinion but she should perhaps differentiate “silencing”, which is a big word implying some form of extremism, from “counter-arguing”, which must be the right of the Malays. She needs also to look at and understand who the Malays refer to as “pengkhianat bangsa”. Those who want NEP withdrawn or stopped without offering acceptable alternatives are in that category because they want the Malays and other Bumiputeras to suffer losing out competing in an uneven playing field and continue being left far behind the Chinese economically and and in other aspects indefinitely.

23 04 2010
Sayong

Dia ni nampaknya berat sebelah. Padan le dia kata tak boleh bincang takut orang kata penderhaka bangsa. Dia takut orang kata dia gamaknya.

Aku dah malas nak cakap. Tapi tak cakap karang, korang kata Melayu tak mahu stand up and speak up. Bior orang lain saja cakap macam macam.

Manalah boleh Cik adik oi. 18% kekayaan walhal 70% Melayu & Bumi. Takkan tak boleh nak bisingkan sikit supaya Gomen ambik tindakan. Dia orang dah sentiasa nak lebih, pandai niaga pulak tu.

24 04 2010
SSS Admin

Sayong,

Mungkin ini perkara pandangan dia berlainan dari yang lain. Memang kata Omputih duit siling tu ada dua belah, kena tengok juga apa yang disabelahnya. So’alnya pandangan dia itu pandangan Melayu ke, pandangan bukan Melayu ke, pandangan 1Malaysia ke, setuju dengan 3 sistem persekolahan ke, dan sebagainya.

Ada yang kata Melayu liberal, atau pandangan luas, atau pandangan kedepan, dan sebagainya. Tapi rasanya Melayu kena pandang apa yang ada didepan mata kita sekarang. Melayu dan lain-lain Bumi ketinggalan jauh dibelakang. Apa boleh ada 1Malaysia, bersatu padu, jika Melayu dan Bumiputera ketinggalan jauh dibelakang sampai bila bila masa?

Ada yang kata tak payah fikir Melayu, Cina, India dan sebagainya, fikir Malaysia sahaja. Ini rasanya senang cakap saja. Tak lihat practical reality, kata Omputih. Beribu tahun maanusia sentiasa memperjuangkan famili dia, puak dia, kaum dia, bangsa dia, dan negara dia. Famili puak, bangsa perlu mendapat apa yang patut, bahrulah timbul saliturrahim dengan yang lain. Pokoknya ialah berpatutan. Patut ke Melayu dan Bumiputera lain ada hanya 18% kekayaan korporat dan, contohnya, hanya 30% ekauntan yang bertauliah dan berdaftar diseluruh negara? Boleh ke mereka mengejar kemajuan dan merapatkan jurang perbezaan ekonomi dan pelajaran dengan Cina?

23 04 2010
Wira

“The NEP era political phase and governing mechanism exhaled its last breath on March 8, 2008.”

How do you think a united Malaysia can come about under these circumstances? Can you imagine a united Malaysia in 10-20 years time with the Malays and the Sabah and Sarawak Bumis having only 18% corporate wealth and only 30% of qualified and registered accountants out of the total in the entire country?

Might even be less if NEP is not extended into the NEM. Equal Opportunities Commission and all.

30 04 2010
vesewe

It seem that you are an UMNO pigsty moron agent and being paid by them to think negatively as what they want of you, right?

Let get to the fact, We Malaysians are not anti Jews in any way. It is the UMNO morons that you are praising on, is the culprit.

APCO will recommend to create PERKOSA and subcontract all the UMNO dirty work to them, cheat the Kelantan of their petroleum royalty money, lie to the rakyat that 1Malaysia was not the copycat, lock the judiciary, create sodomy 2 and send Anwar to jail for dissenting views.

Why don’t we create an atmosphere of hatred and scorn in the nation, whenever we see UMNO symbol, that will denotes death, hatred, racist, robbery, treachery and a devil can do to human being on this planet Earth.

Thereby, voter get voters and get rid of these UMNO morons in the next GE13, by all means.

30 04 2010
Aku

Now I see the faceless face of a true racist in here. One who goes here and there with all sorts of loose talk, hardly thought-out words, random shooting. Doesn’t matter what arguments people use, doesn’t matter in what tone people say. The moment people try to defend Malay rights and interests, this kind of chap will come out with a tirade of dirty talk, unreasonable accusations, irrational arguments. In fact, no arguments at all. Only accusations and wild charges. The favourite ploy is of being UMNO agents. He is talking thru his asshole, no doubt very smelly. That is his kind.

Just look at his 2nd last paragraph – in one breath said about not creating “hatred and scorn”, but in the very next breath said “whenever we see UMNO symbol, that will denotes death, hatred, racist, robbery, treachery and a devil ..”. What a bloke!

He completely and conveniently disregards the fact that there are some 60% Muslims in the country. And the fact that Islam is the official religion as stated in the Constitution. Therefore whatever views expressed of the Jews reflect the majority views in this country.

Of course he is one of those in blogosphere who have expressed the view that the minority can dictate the majority. The subversive and anarchistic kind, who has no regard for rules of decency, even the Constitution. They thrive when there is chaos and disorder. They’ll find anything to blame the Government, the Police, the MACC and anything else with Malay dominance. They demonstrate even without Police permits, then blame the Police for using water canons to break them up.

They even blame the MACC for the death of Teoh Beng Hock when the Police were just starting their investigations. And the cause of death is not even determined as of now. Many of this lot are in Penang. A crazy lot.

Then they make fun of Perkasa. Use words to make the Malays feel down hearted, even angry. Like in the May 13, 1969 inncident, they don’t care the consequences. They thrive when there is chaos and disorder. They do what the communists used to do – just say anything they like as long as they say something often enough. They believe by doing so some people might believe them.

They started in Larut in the mid19th Century with secret societies, thugs and gangsters that led to the Larut Wars and British colonial rule. They were happy because the British looked after their interests, gave mining, gambling, trading and all sorts of licenses, built English schools for them in the towns. The Malays were left far behind economically and educationally as a result. These Hai Sans, Ghee Hins and the kind couldn’t care a damn. They continue using their gangster tactics. One Selangor PKR ADUN and one PKR MP alleged that the DAP Exco conducts deals with these blokes (“the Underworld”) even in the premises of the Selangor State Government.

But we will not allow them more than the seats they have got in 2008. They are now losing and losing sorely. PKR Hulu Selangor is a clear evidence.

30 04 2010
fargoman

This country was all along a land for Orang Asli. The Chinese originated from China, Indians originated from India, malays originated from Indonesia etc. China get to give priority to the Chinese, India get to give priority to the Indians, and the malays are just freeloading from the Orang Asli land by claming it is bumi land.

This is because they are doing what Allah said……….Allah told malays to come from Indonesia and steal the land from Orang Asli and use Orang Asli as slaves. So when is Malaysia giving priority to Orang Asli?

The only time Malaysia is not a racist country is when an Orang Asli becomes the prime minister of Malaysia – which is never – it is a genocide in the name of Allah!

30 04 2010
Aku

This is another one. You sound to be the same fellow writing under different names, trying to show there are many of you when in fact three of you are just one and the same fellow, and going from blog to blog, hoodwinking and sometimes terrorising readers everywhere. Shame on you, but then people like you simply have no shame. The kind who breaks queues in public places, on the roads, etc. The kind who want to have your own rules, your own history, your own system of doing things. Like the communists do. Breaking rules of decency the moment you open your mouth, using foul language everywhere. I challenge you to argue here. See if you have the balls to argue rationally and in a civilised manner.

But of course you are the one-shot kind. Shoot and run away. The hit-and-run type. The baboons and goons we see on the road sometimes. I’ll bet you don’t have the balls or the stamina to engage in a continuous discussion or whatever they might want to call it. I’m sure of that. I can tell the moment I read a few sentences of what you write. Ruffians and gangsters in attitude and behaviour. Shameless, ungrateful and greedy bugger, forever wanting more, more and more. Tak peduli orang lain, tak ingat, tak fikir ini negara ada undang-undang, ada Perlembagaan, ada peraturan. Probably a product of the self-alienating Chinese school, the extremely selfish kind, no respect for Article 152 of the Constitution on Bahasa Malaysia and Article 153 on the Special Position of the Malays and the Bumiputeras of Sabah and Sarawak.

Now to reply this frogman with substantive facts:

The Malays are a large family (Rumpun Melayu) of some 6,000 years history in this Malay Archipelago. They have settled the entire region of South-east Asia since thousands of years ago. They reached Madagascar, parts of South Africa, Christmas Island, Australia New Zealand, Hawai, Taiwan, Vietnam and Cambodia. They are a seafaring nation. They travel in and out among the islands and the mainland of Southeast Asia, including Peninsular Malaysia. They have been known as Malays, Malayo-Polynesians, Austronesians. Broadly speaking they were classified as Proto-Malays (which include the Orang Aslis) and Deutero-Malays. The Bumiputeras of Sabah and Sarawak also belong to this Rumpun Melayu. The Indonesians and the Filipinos are also Malays. There is no such thing as “the Indonesians coming to settle in Malaysia” because the Indonesians, the Malays and the Orang Aslis are the same Rumpun Melayu.

I know this frogman fellow would not want to read results of studies by Professors and other experts in linguistics, anthropology, archaeology etc in the book, “The Malay
Civilization”, by Mohd Arof Ishak, published by The Historical Society of Malaysia. As stated earlier, he is the anarchistic, couldn’t-care-less kind.

This kind of fellows would want to write their own history, try to re-write the history of this country – to them the history of this country only started from Merdeka in 1957 when they became citizens. They simply don’t care about the history of this country before Merdeka, before their forefathers came as pendatang here. Yet they do not accept the Special Position of the Malays under Article 153 which was agreed by their leaders in exchange for the Malay leaders agreeing to citizenship for them – they were stateless all those years under British rule. This kind says what is yours is also mine, what is mine is mine. Advertise for jobs making knowledge of Mandarin as compulsory. Yet want more places in Government service which totals less than 10% of employment in the country. Ridiculous, unreasonable people.

30 04 2010
Boleh

We can’t change it politically, you are wrong. We will.

Once this country is run by terms of equal rights, where each citizen play by the rules and regulations of total fairness, then we shall see where the malays will stand.

Right down at the bottom? Most probably, yes! Not only the non-malays will agree, the whole world would probably agree as well. In fact some malays will agree this as well.

The only thing that all of us can see, whether you are a Malaysian, or non-Malaysian, is that the malays here will never change. Not now, never will.

Your level of intelligence and pathetic sense of judgement depict not only how truthfully and incompetently low life beings you are, crawling at the lowest level of the human hierarchy, begging for alms, practically putting all your grotesque clown-butt ugly faces in front of the world, self admitting that even maggots feasting on a pile of dung, looks and sounds much much better.

You defense on your own race, will not conclude anything, but strengthen the fact that even your pure existence in this very world of civilized human beings, is worse than the thought of having an incest driven rapist over for dinner.

Ponder upon this, there is no point defending for yourselves, save it. The fact and all the truth speak louder than just stupid farts coming out from your infested mouth fueled by your retarded brain.

To be honest, how naive you are with your pointless talk, we can see it in every glory in your statement here. In fact by calling you stupid, would be the most insulting thing by being stupid. Have you ever heard of the word opposition?

Think my friend, if there is no such thing as bravery to challenge the government face to face, why would oppositions be there?

By now, your retarded brain must be struggling, thinking, hey what is the point of oppositions if they are not effective enough to fight against the government? Good question.

One word – CORRUPTION.
The rest of the picture, I will also leave it up to you.

The real cowards in Malaysia are the group of people who survive under bogus unfair rights, fictional promises which only rat testicles will believe they are true.

The same group of people who destroying the country with their own social menaces, incest activities, drugs, materialistic punks with brains the size of a chicken shit, etc.

The same group of people who are spoilt by unreasonable, pointless, total waste of time support from the government. Which even that, on that very constant support, they are still licking their own balls, nursing their injury, shamelessly.

And still as of yet, presently and logically categorized as the poorest class citizens who only survive by politically sucking other people’s hard earned benefits.

The same group of people who idolizes external portrayal of physical goodness, but mentally and reality, are bunch of idiotic hypocrites nothing better than a rotting pair of pig testicles. Even the maggots would think twice of devouring such a distasteful crap.

I am sick and tired of saying this over and over again. I honestly believe, that every single malay individual in this country, within their very heart, and best interests, know where they stand. They know right from the start, that they can’t win in a fair and equal environment.

Their fictitious pride and ego made them proud of their weakness, never ever have the guts to admit their weaker side.

And how do you think they survive? By playing dirty. And most of the time, very very dirty. To those malays who are successful, trust me, they are not pure malays. They are even embarrassed by the fact that they are malays.

Think………………….

Still think and insist malays are for perpaduan? fair? got integrity and dignity?

The only way to have perpaduan is: you motherf***ker stripe your own babi status and come to term with other races on level playing field – that is what we call a step towards perpaduan!

We are all Malaysians, why not? What is your problem??????????

Now the answer to this I leave it to you to think. How you want to think it with your level of stupidity, I have truly no idea.

30 04 2010
Aku

Man, if you are thinking of boleh by way of what Chairman Mao Tze Dong did during the so-called “Cultural Revolution” in mainland China in the 1960s, forget it, Mr Boleh man. The Police will get hold of you and place you in Kamunting Detention Camp. Some 30 million Chinese died preceding and during that revolution. China was thrown into terrible chaos and disorder. Economically, socially. China became an international pariah as a result of that and became respected only in the last decade or so. You don’t want Malaysia to be like that, do you? I hope not, otherwise you do not deserve the citizenship you’ve got.

To show you I’m a reasonable man, I agree about corruption. Let’s not talk about who started corruption in this country but DS Najib had started curbing money politics (which exists among all races) and dragging to court bigger fish than before. Even corruption in the PR led Selangor State Government. It led to an investigation involving Teoh Beng Hock’s death which was politicised by the DAP goons until the poor chap had to be dug out from his grave and examined by experts again. But corruption is no excuse for you to use all those uncalled for words and phrases. But then, we can’t expect anything better from you people, can we?

You have to accept the fact that there is Article 153 on the Special Position of the Malays. You got your citizenship out of that. Your forefathers have agreed to that when my forefathers agreed citizenship for you and other pendatangs. Of course people like you don’t even respect your forefathers. Some of you simply say you were not around when the agreement was reached and you are not bound by it. How ridiculous and ludicrous can that be! Whatever it is, there cannot be equal rights because there is Article 153. Tun Dr Mahathir has said that in his blog. Of course you don’t respect him either. You only respect your demigod Lee Kuan Yew and his worshipper Lim Kit Siang and his dynasty extension man Lim Guan Eng. But note that the Malays will never allow the Constitution be touched in that respect. Remember, the quid pro quo or the exchange was your very own citizenship. Don’t you now say that because you already got the citizenship, you also want a special position and be equal with the Malays and the Bimiputeras of Sabah and Sarawak. Be reasonable lah, man. The Chinese control the economy, jobs in the private sector and the majority positions in the various professions. Let the Malays and the Bumis of Sabah and Sarawak, who own only 18% corporate wealth and a disproportionate ratio of professional positions, catch up to a reasonable extent.

You know what they say, Mr Boleh man? He who accuses others of stupidity is himself more stupid. In your case, it’s also ignorance of the history of this country, of the circumstances surrounding independence, arrogance and disloyalty in not wanting to accept and live by the Constitution of the country, subversive and seditious in wanting to encroach on Article 153 of the Constitution. The less there are of people like you, the better Malaysia would be. The majority of Chinese and Indians in this country are not like you. Pity you and the likes of you.

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