Sunday, June 22, 2008

Mr. Anwar's Reformasi is re-Educating LKy

I call on Singaporeans to closely watch / observe the political moves by Mr. Anwar this year. I see him make every correct move near perfection, in the excellent combination of electoral and non-electoral maneuvers he is eating up the BN regime via a strategy that Singaporean reformists must learn. He had educated lame bastard old dog thief Lee Kuan Yew that his childish strategy to sustain his famiLEE LEEgime is out-dated. In no way a copycat from Mr. Anwar's moves will work well here, but almost exactly, the many break-through in both electoral and extra-electoral areas are needed for Singapore.

Some recent Malaysian political news links:

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Old dog thief Lee Kuan Yew is dead meat hopelessly trying to teach his useless son how to depend on defamation suit and political masturbations; kangaroo court; 154th media; GRC & Vote Buying to sustain his pathetic famiLEE LEEgime. It is even more pathetic for those Singaporeans with such limited eye sights to look at Singapore's political horizon with the same myopic visions.

Please open your eyes and at least look across the Straits of Johore. Mr. Anwar's moves will shine some lights into the minds of Singaporean political vegetables. He was detained by ISA and disqualified from elections, he don't hold even a seat himself in the parliament, but solidly he grabs the crucial power - something that old dog thief Lee Kuan Yew never dreamed.

Mr. Anwar never played his games according to BN's rules, he just perfectly played BN out. :-)

Latest News

Parliament battle for Malaysia PM

By Robin Brant
BBC News, Kuala Lumpur

Malaysian Prime Minister Abdullah Badawi (file image)
The prime minister is facing mounting calls for his resignation

Malaysian Prime Minister Abdullah Badawi could face a vote of no confidence in parliament on Monday.

It would be the first time in the country's history that such a vote has taken place.

Supporters of Mr Abdullah have promised to try to fend off the challenge with procedures that favour the government.

But it is the latest sign of the growing weakness of the prime minister, following a dismal result in the general election earlier this year.

Embattled leader

No prime minister has ever had to endure a vote of no confidence in Malaysia's parliament, in fact there is no specific provision for it in the constitution.

Abdullah Badawi could be the first.

To add insult to injury it is lawmakers from his own side who are questioning his leadership.

The leader of a small party from Sabah, the usually sleepy state on the island of Borneo, stunned the country last week when he called for the vote.

He may have been hoping to trigger similar defections in other parties in the ruling coalition.

That has not happened yet.

But the idea of a no confidence vote has, once again, focused attention on the leadership of Abdullah Badawi - a man whose credibility is already battered.

He resisted calls to resign in the wake of March's general election, when his government suffered an unprecedented fall in support.

But he has been forced to agree a timetable to hand over to his deputy.

All this comes as the government has had to contend with a public angry at the rising costs of food and fuel.

Petrol prices jumped 40% two weeks ago after the government cut the subsidy.

Senior government politicians have said the no confidence vote will never happen.

But if not on Monday, then disillusioned lawmakers may be able to force it in the weeks ahead.
sammyboymod thread


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