PLA navy amphibious task force reache...

PLA navy amphibious task force reaches James Shoal off Malaysia

There are 143 comments on the South China Morning Post story from Mar 27, 2013, titled PLA navy amphibious task force reaches James Shoal off Malaysia. In it, South China Morning Post reports that:

For decades, octogenarian Dr Mahinder Watsa has been ruffling the feathers - and bed sheets - of Mumbai with his open and candid approach to copulation, writes Amrit Dhillon.

Join the discussion below, or Read more at South China Morning Post.

BS Buster

Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia

#126 Sep 22, 2013
Thats right b!tches.

Keep dreaming you monkeys can challenge us. Its the only thing you chimpanzoid chinese can ever do.

Meanwhile chinese in malaysia climb malay coconut trees and become maids for malay masters

chinese from china become our sex slaves.

Poor chinese. Everything about you ape like people are a fxxkin joke
Andrez Lopez

El Paso, TX

#127 Sep 22, 2013
It is fun to see the counter attacks. I am waiting.
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#128 Sep 25, 2013
Andrez Lopez wrote:
It is fun to see the counter attacks. I am waiting.
why? all one has to do is read up on Malaysia... and they will know that the Chinese Malaysians dominate the Austronesian Malaysians... even when the majority Austronesian Malays, have had to resorted to Handicapping the minority Ethnic Chinese.. for 30 years...

really what useless race of people when after all that... they still cant compete

I guess with IQs in the 80s (which is borderline retarded..) what do you expect
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#129 Sep 25, 2013
On Being Malay…and becoming racist

A very well-meaning professor asked me once why it was so important to me to include “minority rights” and “minority issues” into my public policy discussions. He also suggested that I discontinue this way of thinking because 1) it would tire me, to keep thinking of everything through the lens of a race divide and 2) the people whose cause I push so hard for probably don’t even care themselves. He likened this to how he was a strong proponent of “working class”-centric issues in his younger days, until he realised that it was a lost cause for the skinhead thugs and soccer hooligan types would never really appreciate the struggle of policy-making and implied that they would never change[”most of them end up Neo-Nazis.”]My prof’s situation and mine are not analogous, really. He saw the group he sympathised with as a distant demographic strata. And as the son of a wealthy businessman, he never walked in their shoes. He never, ever had to be identified as one of them, never had to feel their struggles as his own, watch his people be fucked over senseless by a country that villifies them while tolerating them with an air of condescending pity.

I will not apologise: if talking about my community’s concerns make me a despicable racist then I am unabashedly racist and I am proud that I am able to view the world as it really is: ugly and divided between black and white, yellow and brown. through lenses tinted by the colour of skin. And I will continue to bring up the “minority issue” as often as I like because I don’t see why we can talk openly about speak mandarin campaigns and how a large proportion of drug addicts are malay but we don’t yet have the balls to declare openly just how we don’t know each other, how we secretly think the malays are lazy, unreliable and disloyal and that we need to continue keeping them in check and monitored and filtered through the system. how we need to constantly 2nd-guess them: national security rests on our suspicion.

I see how the people who make my drinks in Starbucks and Coffee Bean are almost always Malay and my heart still sinks. I see them reaching over the counters accepting cash or credit cards from the yuppies in fancy suits and I notice how they are almost never Malay. I scroll down through employee profiles in Bain Singapore, JP Morgan, Deutsche Bank, McKinsey, MINDEF and the like and there are never any Malay names or Malay faces and it worries me. My well-meaning but clueless classmates point out the fact that Malay kids receive free primary and secondary school education and that our country runs as a meritocracy. They forget that primary and secondary school costs a pittance and that it is not the fee that matters; it is the stereotype that you will fail before you even begin trying and that meritocracy works only as well as the situation you are born in. They forget that not everything is fair and sometimes it is worthwhile unravelling platitudes for their real intent.

A few poster-boy Malay pilots and Malay PSC scholars in the papers don’t do anything for me, they most certainly don’t tell the sons and daughters of truck drivers and factory workers how to get there.

Malay MPs telling me how “the Malays have progressed in the past 2 years” and fudging statistics about the number of Malays in tertiary institutions by adding in polytechnic admissions don’t comfort me. They enrage me. I want to ask them how they sleep at night knowing that they hide the truth, knowing that they were put there to represent their people, knowing that the Malay people trust them, knowing even how the gahmen functions and knowing best how to change things
BS Buster

Shah Alam, Malaysia

#131 Sep 30, 2013
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE wrote:
<quoted text>
why? all one has to do is read up on Malaysia... and they will know that the Chinese Malaysians dominate the Austronesian Malaysians... even when the majority Austronesian Malays, have had to resorted to Handicapping the minority Ethnic Chinese.. for 30 years...
really what useless race of people when after all that... they still cant compete
I guess with IQs in the 80s (which is borderline retarded..) what do you expect
Yeah
Ethnic chinese here only dominate 'austronesians' and indians but the chinese in turn are dominated by the Malays who send thugs to harrass chinese squatters living on malay owned land, beat up chinese who steal from malays, employ chinese as live in house maids and construction labourers, feed the chinese who queue at malay run charities and demolish chinese homes squatting on malay land.
BS Buster

Shah Alam, Malaysia

#132 Sep 30, 2013
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE wrote:
On Being Malay…and becoming racist
A very well-meaning professor asked me once why it was so important to me to include “minority rights” and “minority issues” into my public policy discussions. He also suggested that I discontinue this way of thinking because 1) it would tire me, to keep thinking of everything through the lens of a race divide and 2) the people whose cause I push so hard for probably don’t even care themselves. He likened this to how he was a strong proponent of “working class”-centric issues in his younger days, until he realised that it was a lost cause for the skinhead thugs and soccer hooligan types would never really appreciate the struggle of policy-making and implied that they would never change[”most of them end up Neo-Nazis.”]My prof’s situation and mine are not analogous, really. He saw the group he sympathised with as a distant demographic strata. And as the son of a wealthy businessman, he never walked in their shoes. He never, ever had to be identified as one of them, never had to feel their struggles as his own, watch his people be fucked over senseless by a country that villifies them while tolerating them with an air of condescending pity.
I will not apologise: if talking about my community’s concerns make me a despicable racist then I am unabashedly racist and I am proud that I am able to view the world as it really is: ugly and divided between black and white, yellow and brown. through lenses tinted by the colour of skin. And I will continue to bring up the “minority issue” as often as I like because I don’t see why we can talk openly about speak mandarin campaigns and how a large proportion of drug addicts are malay but we don’t yet have the balls to declare openly just how we don’t know each other, how we secretly think the malays are lazy, unreliable and disloyal and that we need to continue keeping them in check and monitored and filtered through the system. how we need to constantly 2nd-guess them: national security rests on our suspicion.
I see how the people who make my drinks in Starbucks and Coffee Bean are almost always Malay and my heart still sinks. I see them reaching over the counters accepting cash or credit cards from the yuppies in fancy suits and I notice how they are almost never Malay. I scroll down through employee profiles in Bain Singapore, JP Morgan, Deutsche Bank, McKinsey, MINDEF and the like and there are never any Malay names or Malay faces and it worries me. My well-meaning but clueless classmates point out the fact that Malay kids receive free primary and secondary school education and that our country runs as a meritocracy. They forget that primary and secondary school costs a pittance and that it is not the fee that matters; it is the stereotype that you will fail before you even begin trying and that meritocracy works only as well as the situation you are born in. They forget that not everything is fair and sometimes it is worthwhile unravelling platitudes for their real intent.
A few poster-boy Malay pilots and Malay PSC scholars in the papers don’t do anything for me, they most certainly don’t tell the sons and daughters of truck drivers and factory workers how to get there.
Malay MPs telling me how “the Malays have progressed in the past 2 years” and fudging statistics about the number of Malays in tertiary institutions by adding in polytechnic admissions don’t comfort me. They enrage me. I want to ask them how they sleep at night knowing that they hide the truth, knowing that they were put there to represent their people, knowing that the Malay people trust them, knowing even how the gahmen functions and knowing best how to change things
This is true because its about the Malays of Singapore who are third class citizens in their own country. In Malaysia on the other hand ethnic Malays are on top of everyone else.
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#133 Sep 30, 2013
BS Buster wrote:
<quoted text>Yeah
Ethnic chinese here only dominate 'austronesians' and indians but the chinese in turn are dominated by the Malays who send thugs to harrass chinese squatters living on malay owned land, beat up chinese who steal from malays, employ chinese as live in house maids and construction labourers, feed the chinese who queue at malay run charities and demolish chinese homes squatting on malay land.
you are proud of that Austronesian malay.... your kind has to resort to violence, vs your minorities simply because they do better than you....

virtually every other country... make special privileges for their minorities... including an authoritarian China

what a sad race of people you come from, when you handicap your minorities and exact violence on them.... yet still cant compete...
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#134 Sep 30, 2013
BS Buster wrote:
<quoted text>
This is true because its about the Malays of Singapore who are third class citizens in their own country. In Malaysia on the other hand ethnic Malays are on top of everyone else.
only a Austronesian would make up stories... just like your Filipino cousins do...

.
.
Malaysian Chinese are a socioeconomically well established middle-class ethnic group and make up a highly disproportionate percentage of Malaysia's professional and educated class, with a record of high educational achievement, a high representation in the Malaysian professional white-collar workforce, and one of the highest household incomes among minority demographic groups in Malaysia.[4] Like in much of Southeast Asia, Malaysian Chinese are dominant in both the business and commerce sectors, controlling an estimated 70% of the Malaysian economy.[5] They are also one of the biggest taxpayers, contributing almost 90% of the national income tax and 60% of Malaysia's national income.[6][7][8]
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#135 Sep 30, 2013
55 Interesting Facts about Racism In Malaysia

http://twiart.blogspot.ca/2006/03/55-interest...
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#136 Sep 30, 2013
Malaysia struggling to prevent ‘brain drain’ as talent departs

World Bank data show that while globally the number of migrants rose 2.4 times between 1960 and 2005, Malaysia’s diaspora registered a 155-fold increase

By Beh lih yi / AFP, KUALA LUMPUR

When computer engineer Wan Jon Yew left Malaysia in 2005 for a job in Singapore, all he wanted was to work in the city state for a few years before going home. Now, he says, he will never return.

With a family, a home and a car, he now plans to settle in Singapore for good — one of many Malaysians stampeding abroad every year in a worrying “brain drain” the government is trying to reverse.

“I wouldn’t consider going back to Malaysia, I won’t look back. If I were ever going to leave Singapore, I would migrate to Australia,” said the 28-year-old, who now has permanent resident status.

“It’s not about the money. I could have a better quality of life in Malaysia with my pay. I could have a semi-detached bungalow and have a maid there, but I would rather live in a government flat in Singapore,” he said.

Wan, who is ethnically Chinese, is one of some 700,000 Malaysians — most of them highly educated — who are currently working abroad in an exodus that Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak’s government is struggling to reverse.

The “brain drain” has a number of causes. Some have been lured by higher salaries, but others blame political and social gripes including preferential policies for Muslim Malays, who form the majority.

Many feel constrained by life in a country where the ruling coalition has been in power for half a century, and where progress on freedom of expression, the right to assembly, and tackling corruption has been slow.

A decades-old affirmative action policy which hands Malays and the indigenous groups privileges in housing, education and business, has been criticized as uncompetitive and improperly benefiting the elite.

As a consequence, many of those who have left are members of Malaysia’s ethnic Chinese and Indian minorities, who make up some 25 percent and 10 percent of the population respectively.

Last month Najib launched a “Talent Corporation” with incentives to woo back highly skilled workers and foreign professionals.

Malaysia has ambitions to transform itself into a developed nation by 2020, but a lack of human capital is a barrier to reaching that goal.

World Bank data cited by the Malaysian press shows that while globally the number of migrants rose 2.4 times between 1960 and 2005, Malaysia’s diaspora registered a staggering 155-fold increase over the 45-year period.

“I don’t want my children to go through the unfair treatment,” said Wan, who believes Singapore offers “fair competition.”

“I’m not proud of being a Malaysian because I think the government doesn’t treat me as a Malaysian,” he said.“I would rather be a PR [permanent resident], a second-class citizen in a foreign country, than to be a citizen in my own country.”

Wan said his wife, an IT analyst, renounced her citizenship in July, joining a queue of about 30 Malaysians lining up to do so on that day alone at the Malaysian embassy in Singapore.

Commentators are skeptical over whether the government’s latest effort to reverse the “brain drain” will be successful.

“Money does have a significant role but the most important factor, I think, is opportunity. Malaysia is too politicized and opportunities are not evenly available to everyone,” political analyst Wan Saiful Wan Jan said.

In one example, he said academics are reluctant to work in local universities as they must sign a “loyalty pledge” barring them from, among other things, criticizing government policies.
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#137 Sep 30, 2013
BS Buster wrote:
<quoted text>Yeah
Ethnic chinese here only dominate 'austronesians' and indians but the chinese in turn are dominated by the Malays who send thugs to harrass chinese squatters living on malay owned land, beat up chinese who steal from malays, employ chinese as live in house maids and construction labourers, feed the chinese who queue at malay run charities and demolish chinese homes squatting on malay land.
Malays are.... austronesian you dummy
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#138 Sep 30, 2013
The first exodus of Malaysian professionals overseas occurred in the seventies, and there is an estimate that Malaysia lost close to a million talented Malaysians to foreign countries in the past three decades.
Although Barisan Nasional leaders at that time dismissed the exodus of Malaysian professional overseas as “Good riddance to bad rubbish”, Malaysia paid a very heavy price – as undoubtedly, it was a major cause why Malaysia failed to reach the potential of our national economic and social development, allowing other countries like Taiwan and South Korea to overtake us although Malaysia was ahead of them economically in the first decade of our independence.
http://dapmalaysia.org/english/2006/dec06/lks...
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#139 Sep 30, 2013
‘Bleak future’ for Malaysia without Chinese support, says Najib


BY LEE WEI LIAN
NOVEMBER 02, 2010

Najib Razak
KUALA LUMPUR, Nov 2 — Datuk Seri Najib Razak reached out to the Chinese Malaysian community today, conceding that the developed nation by 2020 goal might fail without its support.

This comes as the prime minister recently launched the Economic Transformation Programme (ETP) to ensure Malaysia achieves a high income developed nation status in 10 years.

“Malaysia would not be what it is today without the industry, expertise and dedication of the Malaysian Chinese community,” said Najib in a speech delivered by his deputy Tan Sri Muhyiddin Yassin at the 2nd World Chinese Economic Forum here today.


“Likewise, there will be a bleak future for Malaysia without the Chinese community’s support. We would clearly fall short of reaching the goals to become a developed nation by 2020.”

He added that the community formed the backbone of the Malaysian economy through its small and medium enterprises.

The prime minister also reached out to businesses in China and encouraged them invest in the country.

“Both Malaysia and China are embarking on economic transformations,” he said.“It is in this area that I believe we will find synergies between our two countries.”

http://www.themalaysianinsider.com/malaysia/a...

^ when visiting SIngapore and Malaysia.... I was shock at how bustling Singapore was.... but how dead it was just across the border in Malaysia...
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#140 Sep 30, 2013
An Open Letter to my Malay Friends and Anyone Who Cares Where Malaysia is Going
August 31 is Malaysia’s Independence (Merdeka) Day. On this day fifty five years ago, the Union Jack was lowered for the last time and a new country was born.

Malaysia (then called Malaya).

She was to be a powerful narrative for multiculturalism. A place where many races – Malay, Chinese, Indian, Eurasian, Orang Asli (native indigenous people)– would live together, work together, as one, to move the country beyond the shadow of colonisation.

Malaysia remains a powerful idea. It’s one I believe in. But it has gone badly wrong. That’s why today, I’m writing this open letter to my Malay family and friends. I believe Malaysia is fast reaching a crossroad; where it goes next will be determined by you, my dear Malay friends. And where Malaysia goes is important to the world – because it remains one of the more tolerant Muslim countries.

First though, I want to say a big thank you. On this Merdeka day, I want to thank you, my Malay family and friends, and all fellow-Malaysians of Malay descent, for your historic generosity. Your ancestors welcomed mine when they arrived. You have shared the land with us, and this in turn, gave us opportunities we wouldn’t have had on mainland China. You provided us safe refuge from the turmoil of China. When I learn what happened there in the past century, I am so grateful my ancestors left. And that they found shelter in the beautiful land now called Malaysia.

My Malay friends, your own ancestors came from other places. They knew what it was like to be strangers in a new country. They treated my ancestors with that gracious hospitality which I myself have experienced countless times. All this I acknowledge, and thank you for.

But now I need to move on to something else: why I left Malaysia, and why I won’t be returning any time soon.

You may already know that 2 out of 10 Malaysian graduates live outside Malaysia. This is an astonishing fact for a middle-income country like Malaysia. It was revealed in a detailed study on Malaysia’s brain drain, carried out by the World Bank.

My Malay family and friends, do you not care about this exodus of talent? This isn’t just an abstract number: in our family, half those of my generation live abroad. We are the graduates this World Bank report identifies. We compete happily in the world economy and have no need to return.

Perhaps, my Malay friends, you think the brain drain irrelevant, since most of the people who have left are of Chinese and Indian descent? Certainly, this is what many Malays think, as Nurul Izzah Anwar, daughter of Anwar Ibrahim, has alluded to.(If you haven’t heard her speak, I recommend you watch this youtube clip. The opening is in Malay; the rest in English).

“For me,” she says,“one Malaysian regardless of race, who has left the country…is a loss to us. They should be here celebrating, to improve the economy. I detest many people trying to singularly find out whether they are Malays, Chinese or Indians.”
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#141 Sep 30, 2013
My sentiments entirely. This fixation on race, race, race, in Malaysia is strangling the country. Yes, 88% of the one million Malaysians estimated to be living abroad are of Chinese and Indian descent. So what? My Malay friends, I ask you: does our race matter more than the fact that we have taken our talents elsewhere?

Yet, should I expect anything else? How could any Malaysian not be fixated on race, when you, my Malay family and friends, are accorded ‘special’ rights solely because of your race and religion?

Imagine if the United States had given ‘special’ privileges to the Pilgrim Fathers and Mothers and their descendants. Special rights to land, schools, gold mines and everything else – all because they sailed first; yes, just imagine! This is exactly what your special rights equate to. If the US had adopted such a policy, do you think it would have turned into a magnet for talent and skills?

Tell anyone about a Malaysian university reserved for people with ‘special’ privileges based on race, and you will see the reaction. What? People stare in disbelief. You must be kidding!

I’m not. And there have been demonstrations against opening the institute up to other Malaysians. Yet, Malaysians are so used to these oddities that we don’t bat an eyelid. We no longer notice the strange ideas plaguing our country.

Your ‘special’ rights, my Malay family and friends, alienate me. They make me feel unwelcome, unwanted and second-class. They are why I left. They are also why I won’t be back. Rights are a zero-sum game: for you to have more rights, others must necessarily have fewer. TalentCorp (the agency set up to attract Malaysians back) completely misses the point.

And when I see the culture of entitlement your ‘special’ privileges have led to, and the increasingly racist rhetoric this culture generates, I fear for Malaysia. Outrageous remarks are now commonplace, as former US ambassador John R. Malott outlined in his Feb 8 2011 op-ed in the Wall Street Journal.

Malaysia has once again been called Tanah Melayu (Malay Land). Malay Land was given airtime by none other than Mahathir Mohamed, former Prime Minister and rabble-rouser extraordinaire, who is himself from a family with Indian immigrants. Malay Land is more than just a name. His is a supremacist concept: a land for Malays, where Malays will be Lords, everyone else their subjects.

Some people say Mahathir no longer matters, but actually he does. I feel less welcome now in Malaysia than at any time in the past. The attitudes of Malay Land are creeping in, and Malay Land is completely the opposite of Malaysia. Malay Land excludes, while Malaysia embraces and includes – a country for all races.

My Malay family and friends, which is it you want: Malay Land, or Malaysia? You cannot have both; you must choose.

On this Merdeka Day, I urge you to think about that choice. Because you, my dear Malay friends, are the only people who can truly change the direction Malaysia takes. Know that we, your fellow-Malaysians who have voted with our feet, are rooting for Malaysia. We are no traitors. 68% of the Malaysians abroad who were surveyed by the World Bank expressed a strong sense of patriotism/attachment to Malaysia. I am among this 68%. I may have been away for thirty three years, but Malaysia continues to be in my dreams. I left with regret, and I stay away with sadness. I hope Malaysia will prevail. Assalamualaikum.
poser

Racine, WI

#143 Jan 26, 2014
to those ingrate chinks in Malaysia..just leave, don't come back. Millions already left. The stupid lazy Malays controls everything in Malaysia, from all big corporations, heavy industries, high tech companies, 90% of the banks, oil and gas explorations, space science, nuclear tech, power companies, weapon and military products related industries, car manufacturing, biggest car dealership network, biggest retail space owner, biggest cellphone company, too many to list.
But I have to admit you loud mouth chinks control all most of the mom and pop businesses, small industries, illegal underground businesses etc.
So..who's smarter here?
BS buster

Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia

#144 Jan 27, 2014
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE wrote:
Malaysia struggling to prevent ‘brain drain’ as talent departs
World Bank data show that while globally the number of migrants rose 2.4 times between 1960 and 2005, Malaysia’s diaspora registered a 155-fold increase
By Beh lih yi / AFP, KUALA LUMPUR
When computer engineer Wan Jon Yew left Malaysia in 2005 for a job in Singapore, all he wanted was to work in the city state for a few years before going home. Now, he says, he will never return.
With a family, a home and a car, he now plans to settle in Singapore for good — one of many Malaysians stampeding abroad every year in a worrying “brain drain” the government is trying to reverse.
What talent exactly those nitwits possess ? Day dreaming ? Hahaha. Malaysia is more than happy to drain out scumbags like them. The best technologies in Southeast Asia are produced by Malays in Malaysia.

What makes you think Malays want to bother competing with the wretched stupid chinese ?
Malay individuals own huge conglomerates and corporations that dominate certain sectors globally or win big foreign contracts on merit. The backward chinese are nothing to us.

I make no apologies for preferential treatment given to Malays. The chinese were given preference during british rule just because they were lackeys. Now its payback time.

Sometimes Malay political leaders placate the miserable lazy chinese by publicising misleading socioeconomic indicators. Applying irrelevant or scientifically unacceptable method of comparisons is the only way chinese can appear to be economically better than malays. And the delusional chinese are more than happy to believe all those mumbo jumbo. They even dream up their own statistics and top 40 lists just to escape from the harsh reality. Pretending to be rich is the hallmark of certain lousy race such as the chinese.

BTW malay IQ is well above 90. Anyone who says otherwise is in denial.
And the Malay race is a fusion of Autronesian with Sanskrit speaking people from Anatolia who gradually migrated eastward thousands of years ago.
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#145 Jan 28, 2014
BS buster wrote:
<quoted text>What talent exactly those nitwits possess ? Day dreaming ? Hahaha. Malaysia is more than happy to drain out scumbags like them. The best technologies in Southeast Asia are produced by Malays in Malaysia.
What makes you think Malays want to bother competing with the wretched stupid chinese ?
Malay individuals own huge conglomerates and corporations that dominate certain sectors globally or win big foreign contracts on merit. The backward chinese are nothing to us.
I make no apologies for preferential treatment given to Malays. The chinese were given preference during british rule just because they were lackeys. Now its payback time.
Sometimes Malay political leaders placate the miserable lazy chinese by publicising misleading socioeconomic indicators. Applying irrelevant or scientifically unacceptable method of comparisons is the only way chinese can appear to be economically better than malays. And the delusional chinese are more than happy to believe all those mumbo jumbo. They even dream up their own statistics and top 40 lists just to escape from the harsh reality. Pretending to be rich is the hallmark of certain lousy race such as the chinese.
BTW malay IQ is well above 90. Anyone who says otherwise is in denial.
And the Malay race is a fusion of Autronesian with Sanskrit speaking people from Anatolia who gradually migrated eastward thousands of years ago.
^ LOL Austronesians have no shame...

just look at this MALAY APE type bullchiet...

no wonder their race of people dont go far...

and they are considered the Nword of the Asians

hahahaha
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#146 Jan 28, 2014
‘Bleak future’ for Malaysia without Chinese support, says Najib

BY LEE WEI LIAN
NOVEMBER 02, 2010

Najib Razak
KUALA LUMPUR, Nov 2 — Datuk Seri Najib Razak reached out to the Chinese Malaysian community today, conceding that the developed nation by 2020 goal might fail without its support.

This comes as the prime minister recently launched the Economic Transformation Programme (ETP) to ensure Malaysia achieves a high income developed nation status in 10 years.

“Malaysia would not be what it is today without the industry, expertise and dedication of the Malaysian Chinese community,” said Najib in a speech delivered by his deputy Tan Sri Muhyiddin Yassin at the 2nd World Chinese Economic Forum here today.

“Likewise, there will be a bleak future for Malaysia without the Chinese community’s support. We would clearly fall short of reaching the goals to become a developed nation by 2020.”

He added that the community formed the backbone of the Malaysian economy through its small and medium enterprises.

The prime minister also reached out to businesses in China and encouraged them invest in the country.

“Both Malaysia and China are embarking on economic transformations,” he said.“It is in this area that I believe we will find synergies between our two countries.”

http://www.themalaysianinsider.com/malaysia/a ...
RESISTANCE IS FUTILE

Richmond, Canada

#147 Jan 28, 2014
no shame at all these Malay apes... like their Filipino cousins hahahaha

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