Saturday, November 24, 2018

Cabinet Reshuffle in December 2018

Image result for images of re shuffle
Mahathir is holding the cards close to his chest for the coming reshuffle.


But like most Malaysians after PKR election, we know Mahathir will as usual change his Deputy to someone who promised to make Mukriz the future Prime Minister.

The fact that Anwar already said he does not want the Deputy Prime Minister post but the Prime Minister seat make it easier for Mahathir to replace Kak Wan with Azmin Ali.

Mahathir today and the past are the same except in age when it comes to the issue of Anwar.  

Now that the main cast is put in place, who then will be move?

Two have been given a year to live so they have to go.
One being kicked out from the State.
Two make a mockery of their position as Ministers.
One who can only work if given a title.
One who demand for 30% commission on every task given by her Ministry.
One who could not sell our bonds and bring in investment.



In Malaysia it is hard to find a caring leader who can lead with honest heart and open mind.

Every single Melayu that sits on high post tends to forget they were chosen to serve the Rakyat.
Selangor is a rich state with plenty of resources and close to ports which make it a strategy place to do business.

Lots of land and assets have been siphoned off in recent times.

Both by UMNO and PKR leaders.

Even though Selangorians choose to close their eyes on the theft in the past, many are now talking about it because the stealing is now closer to their home.

Politicians who declared their wealth with MACC are falsely putting figure that does not jive with the kind of money they have in Swiss Bank, Hong Kong, Singapore and Australia.

How much can a full time Politician earn in a month or a year?

If one were to calculate their salary per month together with their spouse and maybe 4 to 6 children from just 1 wife.  Can the take home pay be RM8 million?

MACC and PDRM should be serious in their investigation over the actual income each politician receive per month.

PKR took over Selangor in 2008.  Khalid a millionaire was chosen as the 14th Menteri Besar of Selangor and was forced to give up the seat in 2014.  During that period his wealth rose up RM2 million.

Then Azmin became the 15th Menteri Besar.  Azmin and family was worth only RM5.2 million then.  Today Azmin, wives and children have assets worth RM2 billion and have several Swiss Accounts which BIS is happy to give the hard copy.

Zuraida before Azmin was MB had assets of only RM300,000.  Today she is worth over RM300 million and her toy boy has over RM20 million.  She too has Swiss accounts.

Amirudin had just join the Swiss Club and is worth more than RM60 million.  In 6 months money went after him instead of the other way round.

Now that Amirudin is rich beyond his dream he forgets that Selangorians work in their sweat to earn a living.  

Most Selangorians fall in the M40 and B40 category.

The coming 6 months many will be without a job or have their salary cut because no foreigners want to do business in Malaysia, neither do they want to lend money to us because Politicians like Azmin, Zuraida and Amirudin are also dirty crooks like Barisan Nasional people.

Many foreigners are shaking their heads that  Malaysians can blindly donate over RM200 million to the Harapan Fund while their leaders continue to rob this nation.

Not enough, now Amirudin wants to cut off the free 20 meter of water to all Selangorians and only give it to the B40.

I find it hard to digest that now Selangorians have to pay more for their water so that B40 can have free water, while people like Azmin Ali and Amirudin siphoned off the commission from Splash to live in luxury.

The other unacceptable fact is Amirudin has again divided the people into classes.

First we have the race,  then religion and now different class of people - the filthy rich, the rich, the middle and lower class.  What about the 30% Bumiputra right? Does the Chinese, Indians and others have that privilege too?

In the end we are being fuck and screw at every direction just to make an MB popular.


Friday, November 23, 2018

From the high horse: Malaysia’s problematic track record

By Rob Edens

Speaking at the ASEAN summit in Singapore this month, Malaysia’s “new” Prime Minister Mahathir Mohamad gave counterpart Aung San Suu Kyi a taste of his notoriously acerbic mind. As one of three Muslim leaders present at the gathering, Mahathir made clear Suu Kyi was “defending the indefensible” regarding Myanmar’s treatment of its persecuted Rohingya minority. He pushed her country to instead follow Malaysia’s example, saying:
When Malaysia became independent in 1957, we had people of foreign origin ... but we accepted all of them. They are now citizens, they play a full role in the politics of the country, they are free, they are not detained because of race or anything like that.
Mahathir’s portrait of racial harmony in Malaysia is inspiring – except, of course, for being demonstrably false. Far from “accepting all of them”, Malaysia’s post-independence governments have in fact spent a considerable time and energy on stoking racial divisions within their own country. The goal: maintaining the political supremacy of ethnic Malays or “Bumiputera”.

A problematic track record

Mahathir himself was a major architect of this strategy. In the five decades since penning his 1970 The Malay Dilemma, he has built up a track record of racist, anti-Semitic, and homophobic statements that extends all the way through his comments about “hook-nosed” Jews and casual Holocaust revisionism in a BBC interview last month. Against that backdrop, Mahathir’s recent criticism of plans to move Australia's embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem has prompted rebukes both from Australian Treasurer Josh Frydenberg and former Prime Minister Tony Abbott.
The premier’s previous tenure was characterised by vigorous control of the press, crackdowns on the judiciary, and the exploitation of internal security laws to stifle dissent.
For a global audience, however, Mahathir’s recent comments about Jews and his rejection of LGBT rights has yet to take the shine off the stunning electoral upset that saw him reclaim his old post this past May. Since then, the 93-year-old premier has been recast as “Malaysia’s saviour” for unseating former protégé Najib Razak. On the campaign trail, he railed against corruption and promised to share power with jailed opposition leader Anwar Ibrahim. His new narrative centred around a promise to eventually hand Malaysia’s future to a capable, reform-minded leader.
Since then, Mahathir’s government has doggedly pursued Najib, his wife, and his political allies in relation to allegations of corruption at the 1MDB investment fund. The new prime minister insists Najib and the other defendants will get a “fair trial”, but this is the same man who jailed heir apparent Anwar on trumped-up sodomy and corruption charges. That Mahathir ultimately became the agent of Anwar’s release is one of the great ironies of the region’s recent history.
Although Mahathir’s return to power was hailed as a victory for democracy in the region, his track record and recent statements raise legitimate questions about whether he will revert to his old style of strong-armed populism. The premier’s previous tenure was characterised by vigorous control of the press, crackdowns on the judiciary, and the exploitation of internal security laws to stifle dissent.
To this day, Malaysia’s rule of law has still not recovered from the “judicial winter” he brought about in 1988.

ASEAN’s anti-democratic turn

While Mahathir’s authoritarian tendencies are concerning by Western standards, the Malaysian premier was very much among peers at the ASEAN summit. At a gathering that featured not only Mahathir and Suu Kyi but also the Philippines’ Rodrigo Duterte and Cambodia’s Hu Sen, it’s quite clear ASEAN is nowhere near the democratic awakening many hoped for.
To understand just how little attention ASEAN as an institution dedicates to human rights, consider that the main controversy to arise for Duterte in Singapore was not the state-sanctioned campaign of mass murder that has killed at least 12,000 men, women, and children in the Philippines, but instead the “power naps” that made him miss important summit meetings.
At home, Duterte has borrowed some tricks out of Mahathir’s playbook to rule with an ever-tightening fist. As part of his brutal assertion of the same “Asian values” Mahathir champions, Duterte’s government has rolled back civil liberties, undermined judicial independence, and cracked down on dissent, arresting politicians who dare defy him while using the threat of prosecution to intimidate investigative journalistic outfits like Rappler. The erratic former-mayor of Davao has stuck by his nationwide “war on drugs,” encouraging vigilante death squads and the routine extrajudicial execution of unarmed suspects.
Outside of Mahathir’s comments and her tense meeting with US Vice President Mike Pence, Suu Kyi and Myanmar also escaped without any real condemnation of the military’s ethnic cleansing of Myanmar’s Rohingya population. Over a year into the Rohingya refugee crisis, the bloc’s silence highlighted the contrast between the collegial nature of ASEAN diplomacy and the bloody tenacity of Southeast Asia’s authoritarians.
As Mahathir himself explained: “ASEAN leaders are very diplomatic. They don’t give strong statements against each other.”

Hope on the horizon?

Given the benchmarks Mahathir himself helped set, this democratic breakdown in Southeast Asia is disappointing but not altogether surprising. As such, despite being swept back to power under the guise of liberal reform, the region’s sharp-tongued elder statesman and the credibility of his promises should be taken with a healthy dose of salt.
If the former “dictator” steps aside and allows a peaceful transition to his now-ally Anwar, Malaysia would indeed notch a rare success in political renewal for the region. Until then, Mahathir’s actions will help set the political tone in Southeast Asia as a whole – and the jury is still out on what kind of tone that will be.

Sad day for true Malaysians

Image result for images of suffering
Today mark a very sad and negative day for all born in Malaysia.
Today the extremist Malay group once again won their battle against the minority Malaysians.
To develop and be happy in Malaysia is no longer true.
Though Malaysians have changed the Government, the people elected into power do not serve the people.
Today shows the Malaysian Government is weak and dishonest.
So what is so different from the old Government and the new one?
Malaysians who have chosen the wrong people into power deserve this punishment.

A street sign is more than just a sign

In this article, I would like to emphasise that I do not wish to criticise any authority given the right to change street names.
However, I would like to share my personal thoughts about how a street name can have a powerful effect on our common heritage of building this country together as a nation of many “nations”.
Although some would shout “Ketuanan Melayu” or “Ketuanan Islam”, truth be told, for three centuries we have become a new nation based on the intersected history of our peoples.
History and our heritage are what bind us together. Not one of us Malaysians living in the world now can claim that our path and passage of life had never intersected with other races and faiths and that these did not have a huge impact on our lives.
We stand today in all our glory and faults, each one of us, because of those who stood before us, our parents, relatives, friends, neighbours, teachers, lecturers, leaders and so many more.
The clear sense of the greatness of God is simply that He/She does not need anyone to stand on… but we all do. Trying to change road names is easy but denying the truth of who we are and whence we come from is folly of the biggest kind.
Once upon a time, I did not care two cents about our architectural heritage or street names. I was brought up with a modernist-functionalist tradition of architecture and the environment-behaviour framework of analysis at the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, in the US, where I received my B.Sc and Master of Architecture.
My idols were architects like Le Corbusier, Mies van der Rohe, Walter Gropius, Frank Lloyd Wright and Louis Henry Sullivan. The first three were Europeans while the last two were Americans. I read what they wrote and believed that true architecture must be based purely on the present function using the best technology available within the minimalist tradition of economy and structural expression. Beauty is simply the expression of technology over the functions that were needed to be done in the building. No more, no less.
The mantra of my architecture was “less is more” and “form follows function”. In this design approach, there is no place for history and architectural historical precedence. Like Le Corbusier, I imagined new cities like his Ville Contemporaine and Ville Radiuse depleted of traditional streets, masonry buildings and nooks and crannies and cobbled streetways. What was needed was a vision of Utopian dreams of concrete and steel, soaring in mind-boggling structures carrying thin light glass glistening in the sun.
No place for old buildings, worn streets and leaning bell towers.
But as I aged, I found that the true city is not concrete, steel and glass. It is not technology used to give way to cars and vehicles. The true city is the imprint of memories of people who have struggled to build roads, donated money and time to construct places of burial, spiritual beings setting up houses of worships in various faiths, helping the blind find meaning through training centres and many more dramatic stories of people intersecting with people; the Malays, Chinese, Indians, Eurasians, the English and so many others.
I began to take a real interest in heritage and its efforts in conservation because of two incidents. First was an interview that I did with a 70-year-old architect born in Kuala Lumpur. The other was a translation book project with Badan Warisan Malaysia.
In my interview with the Malay architect, I asked him what he thought was a Malaysian architectural identity.
The architect gave a two-hour talk of rambling thoughts on topics ranging from his childhood up to his struggles as an architect, and I thought he had missed the question entirely. This was to be expected as architects are usually brought up in the “artistic” method of training and find great difficulty unravelling their ideas in the strict Cartesian construct which I was trained as an academic to do.
However, when I began to transcribe his comments in order to make an analysis, his words began to form a strong idea about what it meant to be a Malaysian… before embarking on what concrete and steel would look like.
The architect explained how he felt his life was simply a product of all the people who had “imprinted” something in him. He talked about his English headmaster at his missionary school who caught him drawing graffiti and “punished” him by making him draw a whole mural.
The architect also recalled his Chinese teacher who saw his potential and encouraged him to enter a national art competition which he won at the tender age of 14. He recalled his Chinese friend in secondary school who cycled with him all over Kuala Lumpur and how he frequented his house like a second home.
The architect spoke of how his Chinese friend’s mother would always buy back some rice and side dishes from outside to ensure that he had a halal lunch or dinner, even though he did not insist on this.
He told a story about how he and two Chinese boys built a raft and floated in the river for 20km and how, when his father found out, all of them got a beating. When the Chinese parents heard that their boys were also beaten by a Malay parent because of their exploits, they came to thank him!
Like Anwar Ibrahim says, we must consider a Malay child, a Chinese child, an Indian child, a Kadazan child, an Orang Asli child as OUR children. Then and only then can we dream of a true Malaysia.
I have always felt, as a Muslim, that the Prophet Muhammad taught me no less than what Anwar had said.
The second incident that drew me to understanding heritage was a translation project on the history of the various streets and buildings in Kuala Lumpur.
I learned the history of peoples and buildings on Jalan Ampang, Jalan Bukit Nanas, Jalan Pudu, Jalan Parlimen, Brickfields and many more. In the folder of Jalan Bukit Nanas and Brickfields, I discovered schools, churches and recreational buildings set up by Christian missionaries. Bukit Nanas Convent, Methodist Girls School and St John’s institution are tributes to the Christian English men and women as well as many Chinese philanthropists such as Loke Yew.
Do we deny that many of us Malays were taught at these missionary schools?
I went to St Marks in Butterworth and my wife hails from Convent Bukit Nanas. Our lives crossed with those who were not of our faith and race. This is what the architect was talking about. Our “intellectual blood” and our “social blood” had become mixed and we were no longer lone Malays but full-blooded Malaysians!
The union of my wife and I produced our children, much like the union of the many faiths and races produced who we are now and where we are presently.
Changing the name of Jalan Marsh, named after Madam Mabel Marsh, the head teacher of the Methodist Girls School for 30 years, to Jalan Tun Sambanthan 4 seems a bit sad. Why would Tun Sambanthan need more than one road named after him?
The book by my former students Mariana Isa and Maganjeet Kaur titled “Kuala Lumpur Street Names: A Guide to their Meanings and Histories” is a wonderful kaleidoscope of our multiculturally rich nation. I learned about Cikgu Lim Lian Geok who was said to be the “pejuang” or fighter for the mother tongue language, and the birth of the Chinese and Tamil vernacular schools.
Other Malays may think that this person had disrupted “the concept of Malaysia” but I happen to think that it helped in the enrichment of Malaysia. Cikgu Lim’s memorial stands on a spot along Jalan Maharajalela.
As an academic in architecture history, I understand that there are no ideas or influences that can stand totally apart from anything. All ideas, concepts and thoughts must come from somewhere and are influenced mostly by references from another race, religion or culture.
To think that one ethnic group can stand solely apart is arrogant, bigoted and backward.
I read also that the building of our Masjid Negara began with funds from all races regardless of religious faith. I understand that the same goes for Masjid Negeri in Negeri Sembilan. I understand from my architect friend that the Bangsar Mosque was built on an expensive site given by a Chinese developer in exchange for some concession on plot ratios.
I understand that many of our Malay parents send their children to Chinese schools. Many of these Chinese schools were funded by Chinese towkays in our nation’s history.
I understand that the first Istana Negara was a renovated mansion belonging to a Chinese towkay named Chan Wing. I understand that the first Parliament house was an addition to the house belonging to towkay Eu Tong Seng.
Shall we deny the facts of our history? Shall we ignore that our paths have crossed into many different cultures? Shall we refuse to acknowledge that our “social blood, our political blood and our economic blood” have mixed in the union of history of our parents, grandparents, relatives and friends to produce the offspring we call “Malaysian”? Do we deny this?
So, fellow Malaysians, what is there in the name of a street? It is none other than our Malaysian heritage and identity. If we deny the simple gesture of writing smaller case Chinese, Tamil or Jawi letters over larger case Malay spelling, we miss reminding our people that we really are a product of our common past as we endeavour to rebuild a new nation for all.

Wednesday, November 21, 2018

Stop bull shitting at the Dewan Rakyat

Image result for images of two third sitting in malaysia
Deputy Minister in the Prime Minister’s Department Hanipa Maidin was bull shitting at the Dewan Rakyat when he said Two-third majority is needed to change electoral boundaries or wait for 8 years from the date of redelineation carried out under the BN administration.

Since 1986 till 2018 we had 8 redelineation and it all started when Mahathir became the 4th Prime Minister. Every election boundaries and people were moved here and there to achieve a sure win for Barisan Nasional. Two-third or not Mahathir will bull through in Parliament because all the politicians balls and vagina were squeeze very hard.

There is no difference today, it is whether Mahathir wants to do it or not.

It would be good if everyone can stop talking about Two-third when it is not in Mahathir's vocabulary.

Tuesday, November 20, 2018

Malays love fucking themselves

Related image
Everyday one Malay arse hole will screw things up in public making other races laugh at them.
The promise by PH before election they will abolish NSC.
Now that the power is in their arms, they want to so called amend NSC.  
Whatever amendment in place will make sure the Prime Minister can do what he likes.
Giving such power to Mahathir is like telling him to re start Memali all over again.
In Malaysia the Malays are going mad each day by the dozen.

Yesterday a salaried girl got scolded for working as a salesgirl selling beer.
If the Malays does not want to work, do let other races work.
Why deprive others to earn a decent living.
Are the Malays encouraging other races to run wild like Mat Rempit and wait for handouts or be criminals robbing and killing innocent victims.

Next are the written Chinese sign that has to be remove.
Everyday I shake my head in disbelieve at how stupid the Malays have turn out to be.  I can ignore those low class and uneducated Malays because they did not go to school.
But the Educated ones are the worst Malays in the history of Malaysia.
Everyday they fuck themselves in public for attention.
The names of the street or road were named after those who had contributed to the development of the States or Nation, yet the Malays who have contributed nothing are jealous of those who did.  So what is wrong if written in Chinese.  There are many road signs written in Arabic and Malay yet no one complain.  Is this Saudi Arabia?

Today many like that stupid Malay minister by the name of Rani are given titles without contribution to the States or Nation.  It is people like her that makes the Malays behave and look foolish.

I believe Malaysia is the only country where people need not work or contribute Nation building are given titles.

Why do we need useless Malay to change the History of Malaysia.



Saturday, November 17, 2018

The coming Economy collapse in Malaysia

Congratulations to Azmin and gang who won in the recent PKR election.

Next week will begin the Bank Run in Malaysia.
This good news is the reward for winning.

Also not to be forgotten is Mahathir and Daim who still think they are the only ones capable of running Malaysia AND FOR STEALING RM66 BILLION RECENTLY.


It was early October 1974.
The world economy was still suffering from the wide-spreading shocks caused by the global oil crisis that occurred a year earlier. Singapore, affected as well, posted its worst set of economic data after enjoying a double-digit growth rate since its independence in 1965. The economic uncertainty was likely one of the factors in the starting of the rumours, which spread quickly like wild fires that the financial health of the banks in Singapore had taken a big hit. Chung Khiaw Bank Limited, then part of The United Overseas Bank Limited (UOB) Group, was rumoured to have faced a severe liquidity position and could run out of money soon.
chung khiaw bank run 1974
The Incident
In the morning of 3rd of October, crowds began to gather outside several branches of Chung Khiaw Bank. Its branch at Geylang Lorong 24 saw long lines of queues formed. Facing the increasingly anxious crowds that were growing larger in numbers, the police had to be called in to maintain order. A number of Chung Khiaw Bank branches had to extend their opening hours beyond their normal operations between 10am and 3pm. Chung Khiaw Bank’s Jalan Kayu branch was opened until 7pm, while its Geylang branch allowed its customers to withdraw their cash until 10pm.
chung khiaw bank run geylang lorong 24 branch 1974
By 8pm, there were still 300 people outside Chung Khiaw Bank at Geylang Lorong 24. A Cisco van arrived at Geylang with more money after the branch manager requested a requisition of $3 million cash for further cash withdrawals. Bank officials had to constantly reassure the crowds not to panic but it was not until 1030pm before the last customer made his successful withdrawal of deposits.
The Reassurance
The following days saw Chung Khiaw Bank releasing an official statement, citing the positive financial health of the bank. With an excess of $700 million in the form of government securities, treasury bills and physical cash, and a healthy loan deposit ratio of 63%, the bank hoped to quash the rumours and convince the people of its strong liquidity position. The Monetary Authority of Singapore (MAS) also pledged that the UOB group of banks was safe and well-protected. After further appeals by the Association of Banks, Singapore Chinese Chamber of Commerce and the Singapore Bank Employees Union, the size of the crowds queuing up to withdraw their savings finally began to ease by the fourth day since the bank run incident started.
chung khiaw bank run katong branch 1974
The Establishment
Chung Khiaw Bank Limited was established in February 1950 by Aw Boon Haw (胡文虎, 1882-1954) to tap into the credit and loan sectors for businessmen of the smaller-scale companies. Aw Boon Haw, famous for his Tiger Balm ointment brand and Har Paw Villa, had a vast business empire ranging from traditional medicine and gold mining to banks and newspapers. He was also a generous philanthropist who had donated millions to charity causes.
chung khiaw bank run bukit timah branch 1974
Ahead of its times, Chung Khiaw Bank was fast growing and innovative in ways and services to increase its market share in the banking sector. It managed to report a fixed asset of nearly $35 million just five years after its establishment. In 1956, it launched the “mobile bank” scheme, where its vans were deployed to different parts of Singapore to bring banking services to those in need. A valet service was also introduced at its head office at Robinson Road, so that car owners visiting the bank would not be hindered by the limited parking lots.
In the sixties, the bank rolled out their coins “piggy” banks, in shapes of different animals such as pigs, rhinos and kangaroos, which proved extremely popular among the kids. Its strategy to reach out and woo the common folks and child depositors reaped spectacular results, earning the bank with a reputation of being a “small man’s bank”. By 1970, Chung Khiaw Bank had opened as many as 32 branches in Singapore; the latest were at Toa Payoh and High Street.
chung khiaw bank run alexandra branch 1974
The Acquisition
UOB, established since 1935, remained a relatively small player in the Asia Pacific region after Singapore’s independence. After achieving its public listing on the Singapore and Malaysian stock exchanges in 1970, UOB proceeded with a series of aggressive acquisitions. Chung Khiaw Bank was its first target. A stake in Chung Khiaw Bank was acquired in June 1971, but it would take 16 years before UOB was able to buy up all of the shares in Chung Khiaw Bank and take full control. By 1999, the brand of Chung Khiaw finally ceased to exist when its operations in Singapore, Malaysia and Hong Kong were merged into UOB.
UOB went on to acquire other local banks: Lee Wah Bank (in 1973), Far Eastern Bank (1984), Singapore’s Industrial & Commercial Bank (1987) and Overseas Union Bank (2003). Today, it is part of Singapore’s “Big Three” banks, along with DBS (The Development Bank of Singapore Limited) and OCBC (The Overseas-Chinese Banking Corporation Limited)
Published: 22 April 2014

Saturday, November 10, 2018

Malaysians continue to be foolish

Image result for images of waiting to die
Before GE14 our national debt stood at RM1.38 trillion.
After GE14 till today our national debt shot up to RM2.2 trillion.
In 6 months time our debt is expected to rise to RM3 trillion if there is no more stealing by you know who.

Yet many continue to sing praise to Demi God Mahathir.

There are 4 million Malaysians in the category B40.
While 2 million Malaysians are in M40.
In 6 months time there will be an increase of 2 million to the 4 million making it 6 million in B40.
And another increase of 2 million to be added to the already 2 million making it 4 million in M40.
Thanks to another stupid scheme FundMyHome  2 million Malaysians will not be able to service their loan  during the five years period pushing them to category B40. Good example is PTPTN loan.  How many people paid back?
Oil prices have come down to RM60 but our fuel is going up.  What the fuck is the government doing?

During Najib's time our ringgit against US$ was 3.8 today under Mahathir it is at 4.2.

People are claiming Demi God Mahathir can bring back the glorified days of yesterday to Malaysia but what many do not realised is that the old magic wand is today broken into pieces.

Mahathir, Daim and Azmin Ali have been going around begging for loans, selling bonds etc and the response has been NIL except for Japan.  In return there will be not 1 but 3 Japanese school by 2020.  But this will not solve our national debt.  How many Malaysians will be employed in the Japanese school?

Migrate population stand at 6.8 million and every month millions of ringgit are transferred out.  PH government has not taken any serious action to get rid of them.

Mahathir and Daim are being punished for their past action now, so whatever they want to do for their legacy no longer work.

Azmin Ali had never been able to bring in investment during his time as Menteri Besar of Selangor and today has proven once again he is not capable as an Economic Minister.

LGE cannot do anything because his job is to make the accounts pretty,plus he is already a billionaire.

Those loudspeakers before GE14 who demanded and protested for accountability and transparency are today quiet as a mouse because Mahathir and Daim have given them position.

Meanwhile Malaysians continue to enjoy without care leaving the nation to incapable leaders who have ego like their overworked penis.

Wednesday, November 7, 2018

Whole world using GST, only Malaysia going backwards

I support GST because everyone has to pay.
In SST, the malays and millionaire don't pay.
So Malaysia is back to square one where the minority have to pay taxes to support the majority.
I find this very frustrating and unfair to the minority in Malaysia.

'GST a good tax but ruined by poor implementation' - MoF deputy undersecretary

Koh Jun Lin  |  Published:   |  Modified: 

This cannot that cannot but Azmin and Zuraida can

Azmin and Zuraida can go to Sarawak during PKR election.
Kak Wan and Anwar cannot go to Sarawak during PKR election.
Azmin and Zuraida can have sponsors like Vincent Tan, Naza, Genting, Toto and Eco World to bribe PKR voters.
Rafizi cannot have sponsors to bribe PKR voters.
Azmin and Zuraida sent thugs to create trouble at polling centers.
Rafizi cannot have thugs at polling centers.
I find it odd that many bloggers, gossipers, trouble makers, facebook lovers and liars saying it is okay for Azmin and Zuraida to do whatever they like and how they like since they have great sponsors and backers like Mahathir and Daim who created a loss of RM66 billion in Bank Negara just after GE14.
By the way when will Latheefa who is double spy for Daim  be kicked out from PKR.
She has caused tremendous trouble and divided the members into camp inside PKR when Anwar was in jail for the second time yet no one dares to touch her.
Image result for images of azmin and zuraida

Pribumi Ministers have carrot brain

Image result for images of carrot brain
Maszlee is definitely not a wise choice as a Minister.
He is like a LOSER in a game of snake and ladder who depends on the dice for every move to reach his destination. Each time he almost reaches the finishing line, he dives straight back to the beginning. Till today he does not know what he is supposed to focus on neither does he understand how bad our Education system is. What needs to be done immediately.

Malaysians changed the Government to have a more liberal environment.  Improvement on our life.  The demand is simply NO MORE RACIAL THINKING, NO DIVISION ON OUR LIFE, BETTER EDUCATION AND WELL RUN SYSTEM IN OUR DAILY LIFE.

Just one trip to Japan, Maszlee now wants to introduce Breakfast for B40 students only.  Again a division class of people. Does Maszlee really understand why the Japanese Government introduced lunches.

The Japanese Government unlike our Minister who love to syiok sendiri does things for the development of the nation.  The Japanese are far sighted. Maszlee just wants to give good impression his carrot brain is working and hopefully a title is coming his way.

Pribumi people like Syed, Rani, Mukhriz and Maszlee are not Minister material.  These carrot cake are show case model to SYIOK SENDIRI BERHAD.

Kyushoku – Japanese School Lunch

On October 13, Gohan Society paid a Midtown visit to the Nichibei Exchange group to listen to a presentation by Ms. Alexis Agliano Sanborn, one of The Gohan Society’s fantastic volunteers, about the Japanese school lunch system. Wait, school lunch? You mean that nasty stuff kids are forced to eat in school? Actually, Japan’s school lunch is quite the national treasure – and it tastes good to boot!
Even those well-versed in Japanese food and culture often overlook the charm and insight to the country’s institutional meal system. For those Americans among us, school lunch does not usually yield positive memories or connotations. Many of Japan’s baby boomer generation would agree! They associate their lunch time with memories of powdered milk and flavorless bread. However, most Japanese kids today are blessed with healthy, fresh, flavorful and well-balanced daily meals.
Currently, school lunch, or (gakkoukyushoku, is a public system in place at 92% of elementary and middle schools around the country. It is maintained locally but governed nationally, influential in the regional economy and society.
As Ms. Sanborn noted, school lunch has had a long history in Japan. The country boasts one of the oldest school lunch systems in the world, beginning in response to a poor economy, stressors of modernization and natural disasters of the late 1880s and 1890s. School lunch’s early advent is thanks to Japan’s communal spirit and modernization efforts, spurring a movement for youth to be reared healthy and capable.
In the postwar, the piecemeal system was transformed by the influence of America – and the lunch-lineup heavily adopted Western flavors. While the flavors and taste may have suffered throughout the 1950s and ‘60s as Japanese chefs grappled with a clash of cultures, strong systemic foundations were erected.
Systemic foundations? What does that mean? Well, simply put, the local and national government helped to establish the operational rules and guidelines that over the years have contributed to school lunch’s resounding success. Sounds confusing, but really it’s quite simple. Beginning in the 1950s, the Japanese government decided to structure the system in a uniquely Japanese way. It took elements from its own culture – the ideas of group labor, perseverance, endurance, cleanliness, humility, gratitude and comradery – and encapsulated them into a daily ritual. This ritual was to become the school lunch system, one that heavily relies on student participation as its key to success.
Students are expected to participate and engage in practically every aspect of the meal – that is, besides making the food themselves (although, from time to time they do that too!). Every day right before the lunch hour, students dutifully don masks and aprons, clean the classroom floors, rearrange the desks, transport food from the kitchen, judiciously measure and serve, and then carefully clean. Over the years these daily formalities instill all manner of manners! For example, children learn to extend and appreciate the efforts of the meal’s benefactors (i.e., the lunch ladies). Other lessons include understanding the importance of cleanliness, sense of community and society, strength, justice, and morality. Heavy stuff for lunch time.
During a brief video which followed the school lunch process from start to finish, many of the Americans were amazed by the diligence, care and manners instilled in these children through the daily process. As one commentator put it, “Everything about Japanese society you can see through lunch.” It’s true!
What about the food then? Well, despite the blips and burps of the 1950s and 1960s, the food scene really began to take off in the seventies and has had a recent renaissance in the 2000s. Gone away are the processed and canned foods. Today, most schools have their meals prepared fresh daily– even down to chopping the vegetables. As for the menu, although bread used to be the principle staple in the days of yesteryear, today rice is definitively served at least three times a week. For the Japanese school lunch has become a vehicle through which to experience elements of the world around them – from the global to the local. Children learn about the principles of washoku as well as the various types of yoshoku, and international foods from across Asia. By utilizing local sourced ingredients and specialties, children also learn about the local food economy, as well as the seasonal ebbs and flows which have defined the Japanese culture for millennia.
All in all, the presentation showed us that there is a lot more to Japanese school lunch that meets the eye.
Alexis Agliano Sanborn researched the Japanese school lunch as her Master’s thesis at Harvard University (2013), and currently is developing a school lunch cook book proposal to submit to publishers. Meanwhile, she is also developing her school lunch webpage.

Sunday, November 4, 2018

The New MB of Kedah

Johari Abdul left UMNO to join Anwar during Reformasi time.
As punishment he was left to survive at the Pudu Market.
After GE14 again Mahathir and Daim choose to ignore him.

Ahli Parlimen Sungai Petani Datuk Johari Abdul malam semalam berkongsi kisahnya yang sebelum ini berstatus ahli perniagaan jutawan, bertukar menjadi seorang penjaja yang papa kedana setelah meninggalkan Umno untuk menyertai PKR.
“Saya ceburi bidang perniagaan dan bekerja dengan seorang tokoh yang cukup berkuasa, (Tun) Daim (Zainuddin) dalam membangunkan Langkawi. Ketika itu saya menyertai Umno,” katanya.
“Saya berhubungan rapat dengan ahli-ahli politik, saya agak selesa memiliki kilang gula-gula yang besar di Pulau Pinang. Saya juga banyak mengembara.
“Apabila perbalahan antara (perdana menteri) Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad dan (timbalannya) Datuk Seri Anwar Ibrahim tercetus, saya memegang jawatan penting dalam Umno, dan saya juga adalah proksi untuk beberapa pemimpin terkemuka dalam syarikat mereka,” katanya tanpa menamakan pemimpin berkenaan.
Johari, yang berucap pada majlis amal ‘Sponsor a Constituency’ malam semalam, mengakui dirinya adalah seorang jutawan ketika itu.
“Saya terpaksa membuat pilihan antara sama ada terus bersama Umno atau menyertai gerakan Reformasi,” katanya.
“Ia adalah masa yang sukar bagi saya. Saya berbincang dengan isteri dan anak-anak saya, dan mereka berkata, saya seharusnya berjuang.
“Jadi saya menyertai Dr Wan Azizah Wan Ismail untuk menubuhkan parti baru,” katanya.
Susulan keputusan itu, kata Johari, beliau kehilangan semua jawatan lumayan dalam dunia korporat dan terpaksa hidup dengan menjadi seorang penjaja di pasar Pudu selama dua tahun.
“Ini adalah pengalaman yang saya mahu berkongsi dengan kamu, khususnya golongan belia.
“Apabila tiba masanya untuk membuat keputusan, kita perlu memilih kepentingan rakyat tanpa mengambil kira kekayaan dan jawatan penting,” katanya. – Malaysiakini

Arrogance knows no bounds

MACC Challenges Guan Eng: Take Us to Court for Mistreatment AZAM, ONE DAY YOU WILL EAT BACK YOUR WORDS. YOU HAVE A FAMILY. YOU HA...