THE UMNO INFORMATION CHIEF MAT’ JENNIN AND THE COCONUT PALM STORY AFTER HIS THREE SOMESEX ORGY

 

This is an old folklore.
Two Blowjobs Get Her Two Loads Of Cum
The Umno information chief Mat’ jennin and the coconut palm story after his three somesex orgy
Umno information chief Datuk Ahmad Maslan said today that he had watched with his wife a sex video released recently and is convinced the man featured is Datuk Seri Anwar Ibrahim.Datuk Ahmad Maslan like share with as what happen on that night when Datuk Shazryl Eskay Abdullah show us the tape in our bedroom this is what I … Read more

A THREESOME TONIGHT, HONEY DATUK AHMAD MASLAN AND DATUK SHAZRYL ESKAY ABDULLAHLIKE SHARE WITH US AS WHAT HAPPEN ON THAT SEX VIDEO NIGHT

Mat Jenin was not an elite in the community, not a land-owner. Rather he was some sort of a village handyman. You could hire him to do things and apparently he was quite skillful.

One day he was hired to pick coconuts. Ever seen a coconut tree?
I picked this up from – where else – Wikipedia:

The Coconut Palm (Cocos nucifera) is a member of the Family Arecaceae(palm family). It is the only species in the genus Cocos, and is a large palm, growing to 30 m tall, with pinnate leaves 4–6 m long, pinnae 60–90 cm long; old leaves break away cleanly leaving the trunk smooth. The term coconut refers to the seed of the coconut palm. An alternate spelling is cocoanut.
The coconut palm is grown throughout the tropical world, for decoration as well as for its many culinary and non-culinary uses; virtually every part of the coconut palm has some human uses.
The coconut has spread across much of the tropics, probably aided in many cases by seafaring people. The fruit is light and buoyant and presumably spread significant distances by marine currents. Fruits collected from the sea as far north as Norway have been found to be viable (and subsequently germinated under the right conditions). In theHawaiian Islands, the coconut is regarded as a Polynesian introduction, first brought to the islands by early Polynesian voyagers from their homelands in the South Pacific. They are now almost ubiquitous between 26°N and 26°S.

OK enough digression. Back to the story.

He was hired to bring down the fruits from the coconut tree – bring down coconuts. The other alternative was to hire a trained monkey – a short tailed monkey called “Beruk”. Anyway Beruk lost out to Mat Jenin. Mat Jenin the skillful man won the contract.

He was able coconut tree climber. Unlike you or me. I might not quite get off the ground. You think you can? Read the part from Wikipedia again….

So he climbed one and pick up the coconut meant for harvesting and threw them down one by one. Then another tree. Then another tree. And another tree. Pretty soon there was quite a big pile of coconuts. He looked at the pile and felt quite proud of himself.

After a moment’s rest he went up another tree.

There was a really nice breeze. Really pleasant. Ahhhhh really pleasant. You would just love to lie down and sleep and perhaps dream the day off..

So here was our Mat Jenin. Up on top of a tall coconut tree with the breeze and all. He was very proud of himself. And he started to do some mental calculations.

He could get quite a bit of money for this job. He had been thinking of improving himself. Now, with this money he was going to get he could really start something – a small project but that could be a start to bigger things. He could start with buying eggs. Chicken eggs. How about a hundren chicken eggs for a start?

He would get to these eggs to hatch. He was sure he could learn how to do this as he had been watching one old man doing just this at the edge of the village. Yes, he could.

Maybe not all would survive. Let’s say eighty would. He could sell these when the chicks were much bigger. He could. He had seen the chickens being sold at the bigger village market.

With that money from the sale of the chicken, he could buy a goat!! No, a pair of goats!!! One male and the other female. Yes, he could use the plot where he had reared the chickens to rear goats instead. A pair. It would not be long when the she-goat would get pregnant and… there would be more goats!! And more goats. The grassland near the edge of the village should be more than adequate to support a hindred goats.

He could sell the goats. Sell half of it and buy cows. That would be a brilliant idea. Cows can give much more milk than goats. More meat. More money.

Hhhhmmm he would need land for that many cows. Must buy land.

Let’s start with the northern part of the village. The land would be much cheaper there. then he could extend himself to the… the east! And next the west!!

Ahhhhhh he could walk around the village one fine day and when people asked him to whom all the goats and the cows and the land belong to, he would spread his hands out proudly and say, “They are all mine. They all belong to Mat Jenin who used to ne an odd-job man.”

He was on top of a coconut tree.

He spread his hands while he was at the top of a very tall coconut tree.

He fell.

He fell way down below.

There were no goats. There were no cows. Not even chickens or eggs. Only hard ground.

He died. Without the cows. Without the goats. Without the chickens. No egg either. His head cracked open as an egg would from that height. Very messy.

Now, that was not a good time to darydream. No, it was not..

 Umno information chief Datuk Ahmad Maslan vowed Wednesday to do his best to bring PAS into Umno and Barisan Nasional to unite the Malays.

“I will try to work on this so that PAS will be in BN, stop Malays quarrelling among themselves because it is tiring, a waste of time and energy and a stupid thing to do,” he said at a 65 Years of Umno forum here.

Ahmad, who is Deputy Minister in the Prime Minister’s Department, was in the panel with Malay consultative council secretary general Dr Hasan Mad and chairman of the working committee of the young ulama assembly of Malaysia, Fathul Bari.

He said that a merger between Umno and PAS would lead to peace that would benefit not only the Malays but the other races as well.

Ahmad said that he hoped the Malays would regard the Chinese and other races as friends so that they could jointly develop the country.

Fathul said that it was a big mistake for anyone to use religion to further personal ambition.

When doing religious work, politics should be put aside, he said.

Dr Hasan said that Umno should take care of pensioners and the younger generation before the next general election because these two groups were easily influenced.

By Mariam Mokhtar

Utusan Malaysia’s scaremongering has backfired because many sensible people, many of whom are Muslims, have not rejected a non-Muslim Malaysian Prime Minister and reaffirmed that faith and gender, are irrelevant.

Perhaps, this is not the response that Utusan predicted. But that is what happens with irresponsible reporting.

The sense that Malaysia’s 13th General Election might mark the end of BN domination was captured by Utusan Malaysia’s fear tactics and Umno’s ‘politics of distraction’.

There is no denying that BN is in trouble. When the opposition reduced Sarawak Chief Minister Taib Mahmud’s share of the vote in Sarawak and PAS refused to be entertained by Umno to merge, Umno realised that there was one avenue left to prompt the Malays into action. Fear.

The twin evils of race and religion are tried and tested weapons in Umno’s arsenal. In earlier times, Utusan found the Malaysian Chinese a convenient scapegoat. This time round, Utusan decided that Christianity would become the political punch-bag.

Last Saturday, Utusan deliberately provoked anger with front-page headlines entitled “Kristian agama rasmi?” (Christianity the official religion?)’.

The article, which was based on the postings of two pro-Umno bloggers, accused both the DAP and a group of Christian pastors of plotting to overthrow the Agong, install Christianity as the official state religion and pave the way for a Christian prime minister.

The reaction from a section of the Malay community has been predictable. Perkasa lodged a series of police reports in every state. In their opinion, the ‘Christian state issue’ was a threat to national security. Pembela went one further and stated that the Christians were on a mission to convert Muslims in the country.

So, instead of a mass protest from the general public, only Muslim NGOs and Malay rights groups mobilised themselves to state their objections.

Unfortunately for Utusan, the Vice-president of PAS, Mahfuz Omar, confirmed that his party had no intention of barring a non-Muslim from becoming prime minister.

He said, “The constitution does not bar a non-Muslim from becoming PM, so it’s not even an issue of whether PAS will stop it or not”.

But it is the reactions of various ministers which are telling.

Home Minister Hishammuddin Hussein’s initial reaction was to state that the Utusan article about the DAP-Christian pastors pact, made Christian-Muslim relations in the country even more tense and that it “would provoke reactions from the other races”.

Hishammuddin’s mistake was to not check on the veracity of the report because it had been based on unsubstantiated blog postings.

In his attempt to defuse the tension, Prime minister Najib Abdul Razak pointed out that ‘Islam would remain the religion of the federation’.

He said, “This is because the reality is that we have the Federal Constitution, and its provision on the position of Islam and the other religions is very clear……. the Federal Constitution cannot be amended and as such, no one should be worried or feel uneasy on this matter.”

Ever since the controversy rocked Malaysia, both the Christian group and the DAP have denied the allegation, and slammed Utusan for printing “dangerous lies”.

Various constitutional experts as well as federal cabinet minister Bernard Dompok have been prompted into making various declarations that the constitution does not stipulate the religious affiliation of the prime minister.

Article 3(1) of the Federal Constitution does not position Islam as the “official” religion of the country.

However, it does state that “Islam is the religion of the Federation; but other religions may be practised in peace and harmony in any part of the Federation.”

Moreveor, when it comes to the position of the prime minister, the Federal Constitution does not expressly specify race or religious requirements.

In addition, Article 43(2)(a) of the constitution states only that the Yang di-Pertuan Agong shall appoint as PM a member of Parliament who in his judgment is likely to command the confidence of the majority of the Dewan Rakyat.

Perhaps, Najib is a little confused. Malaysians are not questioning the status of Islam. They are however, incensed why Utusan, and the two bloggers who started this, have not been punished for spreading malicious lies and tension.

Utusan, a major Malaysian newspaper has acted irresponsibly but has escaped censure.

Utusan’s tactic, with or without the collusion of Umno’s top leaders, has backfired. Instead of creating fear in the Malays, the whole of Malaysia is now involved in a useful debate about the qualities of a good Prime Minister.

Clearly 54 years of Umno at the country’s helm and having a succession of Muslim PMs have not eradicated corruption, abuses of power and office, injustice and racism. Perhaps it is time for a change.

Malaysians want a PM that looks after the interests of all of its people, not just select portions of society.

The right candidate’s faith is irrelevant. What matters is that the person is decisive, responsible, listens well, has the courage of his convictions, can motivate all Malaysians, is a good negotiator, understands Malaysian problems both from the domestic and international viewpoint, is also a good conciliator, carries himself well, can debate a point logically and intelligently (rather than resorting to sex and smear), is compassionate and has vision.

If a non-Muslim is capable of leading the nation, then why not? And if a woman can take the top job, then so be it. What matters is Malaysia, not the faith of the person who is to be PM.


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