Monday, August 27, 2012


Anwar Ibrahim was deputy prime minister under former prime minister Mahathir Mohamad [AFP]
Malaysian opposition leader Anwar Ibrahim has been charged for his part in a rally for fair elections last month, in a case he denounced as another government attempt to remove him from politics.
Anwar and two other defendants from his opposition party were charged on Tuesday with violating a controversial new law governing public gatherings and a court order that banned the April 28 rally from the centre of the capital Kuala Lumpur.
The move comes just four months after Anwar was acquitted of sodomy in a long-running trial that he had said was engineered by the government of Prime Minister Najib Razak to remove him as a political threat.
“We will fight. This is political intimidation,” the 64-year-old Anwar told reporters as he left the court in the capital.
“Najib is afraid to face me in elections. I want to tell Najib not to use the courts and the flawed [assembly] law passed in parliament to intimidate political opponents.”
Anwar’s lawyers and a top Election Commission official have confirmed that a conviction on the new charge would strip Anwar of his eligibility to stand for election.
“The Malaysian public prosecutor has made it clear that charges will be pursued against anyone involved in inciting or committing acts of violence during the recent Bersih protest,” a Malaysian government spokesperson said.
“To date, charges have been brought against various individuals, including two policemen, for events that took place during the protest,” the spokesperson told Al Jazeera.
“Charges are decided on by the public prosecutor following receipt of police investigation papers.”
Electoral reform
Najib must call national elections by early next year and many observers expect a tight contest after the Anwar-led opposition handed the ruling coalition its worst poll showing in its history in 2008 polls.
Tens of thousands of Malaysians hit the streets of the capital, Kuala Lumpur, for the rally organised by electoral-reform group Bersih 3.0, demanding changes to an election system they say is rigged in the ruling coalition’s favour.
The demonstration turned violent when protesters breached a barricade set up around the city’s central Independence Square, which authorities had ruled was off limits for the rally, prompting police to fire tear gas and water cannon.
Anwar’s legal troubles, and their impact on his ability to lead the opposition, has dominated Malaysian politics since his 1998 ouster from the ruling coalition turned him from leader-in-waiting to firebrand dissident.
A meteoric rise up the ranks of the ruling party to deputy prime minister ended with his sacking in a falling-out with his boss Mahathir Mohamad. He was later jailed on charges of sodomy and corruption widely viewed as politically motivated.
Released in 2004, he led an opposition alliance to stunning gains in 2008, but the new allegations of sodomy with a former aide emerged soon after and he was back in court. Anwar was acquitted in January.
Malaysia has been braced for months for elections expected to be a tight contest after the 2008 results raised the spectre of the ruling coalition losing power for the first time.
Najib must call elections early next year but is widely expected to do so within months


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Almost every night, Amy (not her real name) would go “clubbing” at the nightspots in Jalan Bukit Bintang and Sultan Ismail, Kuala Lumpur’s golden triangle, looking for fun and “extra cash”. With her black skin-tight miniskirts with a revealing top, Amy easily draws attention from the males as soon as she walks into any of these nightspots.
Amy is 21 years-old and comes from a state in the east coast of West Malaysia. Amy came to KL to get a job after obtaining a 3rd grade in the SPM exams. At first she obtained a job as a sales promoter at a shopping centre in the city, but her monthly salary of RM800 is hardly enough for her to survive in KL. To make matters worse, she has to send home approximately RM200 a month for her parents and 5 siblings who are still schooling.
Is RM600 sufficient for her room rental as well as food, transportation, handphone, cosmetics, clothes and entertainment expenses in KL ? Hardly so. Amy found an easy way out of her predicament. As she is blessed with a beautiful figure and a cute face, she decided to join the world’s oldest profession – prostitution. She found a job as part-time prostitute to earn the extra cash she desperately needs for her luxurious lifestyle.
Becoming a prostitute is nothing new in Malaysia. Many women, even those with tertiary education and permanent employment still become prostitutes. Educated women who become prostitutes are usually part-timers who want a luxurious lifestyle like owning a nice condo, an expensive car, the latest sophisticated handphones and wearing designer clothes. Aparently the demand for prostitutes in Malaysia is rather high, especially in cities like Kuala Lumpur, Penang and Ipoh.
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In Kuala Lumpur, lower class brothels and prostitutes are mostly located in Jalan Alor, Jalan Hicks and Jalan Bukit Bintang all in the Bukit Bintang area, and in Jalan Thambipillay, in the Brickfields area. These, as well as the infamous red-light district of Lorong Haji Taib and Chow Kit is the hub for prostitution in Kuala Lumpur.
Higher class prostitutes or call girls (sometimes also called escorts) normally ply their trade at nightspots in Jalan Bukit Bintang, Jalan Sultan Ismail, Jalan Horley and Jalan Imbi. With the influx of prostitutes from China, Thailand, Indonesia, Myanmar and the Philippines, the local girls are getting the run for their money. Of all these foreigner women, those from China (locally called China Girls) seem to have entrepreneurial advantage – read How “China Dolls” Make Money In Malaysia.
There is a huge disparity in the earnings of a high class prostitute and a lower end hooker in Kuala Lumpur. A high class call girl with a regular clients would be able to earn as much as RM2,000 per night, or even more. She often also works as a Guest Relations Officer (GRO) at an exclusive karaoke lounge to solicit for clients and earn a salary with tips as well. However, life is different for hookers operating at Lorong Haji Taib or Chow Kit. They generally earn just enough for the basic living necessities. They would be lucky to earn RM50 a night. Some supplement their income working as GROs for tips in budget karaoke lounges locally called papaya farms.
Prostitutes in Malaysia not only ply their trade in nightspots and hotels but also double up as masseuse (locally referrd to as massage girls) working at massage parlours, Spa, health centres etc in the city centre.
As for Raja Nong Chik, I say, let him lose his deposit in the next GE.If Raj Nong Chik, who was and is the cause of Sharizat’s downfall things that the voters inPantai are guillable to fall for his shit he has another thing coming. He not only wi;; loose his deposit but will loose his pant(ie)s as well. Others have things on him as well and he would wish that he never started this war. By the way he is not populat with UMNO as he seems to this all BN can come up with… sex, sex and more sex…. they think everyone is a jibby or soiled leg
Tucked away from the glitz and glamour of Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia’s federal capital, is the child sex industry. That’s according to child rights activists.
They claim that these child prostitutes, who number in thousands, are as young as 13 and are victims of human trafficking.
Some, according to these activists, are Malaysian kids while others come from Indonesia, Thailand and India.
To avoid being arrested by the police, child rights workers say these kids do not work in the brothels but are housed in dilapidated low-cost apartments.
Prostitution is illegal in Malaysia but child rights advocates claim that the child sex industry is a lucrative market as clients pay double the amount paid to an adult.
This could be as much as 100 US dollars per child.
And they also say that the kids usually come from a poor background or are tricked into selling their bodies.
Government leaders acknowledge that the mushrooming of child prostitution in Malaysia is a serious problem.
But they also say that the government has been working closely with the police to weed out this growing phenomenon.
Child rights workers also say that Malaysia has seen an increase in child prostitution with an average of 150 kids being forced into the industry every year.
Rights activists in the country have welcomed the move by the Malaysian government to work closely with enforcement agencies to curb the child sex industry. But they also say that the authorities must work closely with non-governmental organizations to ensure that the rights of these children are protected.
Federal Territories and Urban Well-being Minister Raja Nong Chik Raja Zainal Abidin has been accused of spending a disproportionate amount of ministerial allocations on the Lembah Pantai constituency.
PKR vice-president Tian Chua said that this might be because Raja Nong Chik is widely tipped to be the Umno candidate for the Lembah Pantai seat in the next general election.
NONE“There seems to be misappropriation of funds. I challenge the minister to explain that this is not because he is intending to contest in Lembah Pantai (in the general election).
“Come clean… if it is, then what he did so far… is an abuse of government resources for hispolitical interests,” Tian Chua (right) told a press conference at the PKR headquarters in Petaling Jaya today.
Among others, he said, the minister has been providing assistance of more than RM50,000 weekly to “leaders and organisations close to Umno”.

The money is issued through the Kuala Lumpur City Hall bank accounts.
“This was shown to us by a witness, and we can provide the person’s testimony if need be,” said Fahmi Fadzil, political secretary to PKR Lembah Pantai MP Nurul Izzah Anwar.
Raja Nong Chik, who heads the Lembah Pantai Umno and BN divisions, was appointed a senator in 2008.
Raja Nong Chik ‘intensifying efforts’ in Lembah Pantai
During the 2008 general election, Umno suffered a shock defeat in Lembah Pantai, where heavyweight incumbent Shahrizat Abdul Jalil lost s the seat to Nurul Izzah, then a PKR greenhorn.
Fahmi said while Raja Nong Chik has focused his efforts in Lembah Pantai for “a while now”, his efforts have been intensified in the past month.
“If you go to his Facebook page, you will find that for every 30 programmes he hosts, only one will be be outside Lembah Pantai,” he said.
The other programmes held by the minister in the constituency include Projek 1 Komputer 1 Murid, Kedai Rakyat 1Malaysia, 1 Sumbangan 1 Keluarga, tuition centres and student loan (PTPTN) allocations.
NONEPKR claims that all of these programmes are organised through Umno or Umno-friendly NGOs, most prominently Pusat 1Malaysia Lembah Pantai, with there being no differentiation between government service and party work.
“Raja Nong Chik (left) should take care of the well-being of all federal territories… or else he is neglecting his job.
“(But) if all these programmes in Lembah Pantai are purely coincidental, then we hope he will also look into Batu, Wangsa Maju, and so on so that all voters in the Federal Territory of Kuala Lumpur will receive similar benefits,” Tian Chua said.
On his official website, Raja Nong Chik or RNC is described as “a true local boy”, having spent most of his teenage years in Lorong Limau Manis 2, Bangsar.
“Lembah Pantai has always been the place where it all began for RNC. His social and political activism all started there… RNC has seen how Lembah Pantai has transformed itself.
“He remembers the days when he started out in his social activism work during his early 30s… he feels proud to have come from here and witnessing the changes that have occurred over the years,” the website reads.
Taken aback by allegations
Meanwhile, in an immediate reaction Raja Nong Chik denied Tian Chua’s allegations.
“I am not focusing on Lembah Pantai. I also went to Labuan and Wangsa Maju. The Nur Ramadhan program is a norm that we do every year all over the federal territories,” the minister told the crowd at PPR Kerinchi during a Buka Puasa event at the Al-Ikhlasiah Mosque in Lembah Pantai.
Raja Nong Chik said he was taken aback by the allegations but understand that some parties seek to politicise everything for their gain.
“I also go to Labuan and Putrajaya. So does that mean I want to contest there too?” he asked.
Home Minister Hishammuddin Hussein, who also spoke at the event, also came to his colleagues defence.
“I don’t think we should react to Tian Chua, why don’t we ask Lembah Pantai MP Nurul Izzah Anwar if she has served the people of Lembah Pantai as dilligently for 20 years like my pal over here,” Hishammuddin lashed out.
All throughout the speeches of the two Umno leaders, supporters chanted that they wanted Raja Nong Chik for their area and cheered both leaders loudly.
Raja Nong Chik continually referred to Lembah Pantai as where he was born and lived, and said he believes there is nothing wrong that he should look after the place since he now has the resources of a federal ministry behind him.
Hishammuddin repeatedly referred to his pal as the person closest to the people in the area, well-received by residents and committed his full support behind Raja Nong Chik in whatever he is doing.

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