FINAL WARNING TO M.C.A PRESIDENT SOILED LEK DON’T EVER SAY: nothing great about knowing the Islamic religious values.

nly less few hundred traitors united to share enemy’s left over, while more than 99% were cursing you and family for harms done to community. Even your own Women Chief deserted you by resigned from minister post

please don’t try to con yourself and MCA members! If MCA is as strong and united as you claimed, then there is no need for you to confirm. On the contrary, you shiok sendiri. MCA is as ‘good’ as the ‘head’. If the ‘head’ is rotten then the rest of the the body is wasting away!.”We have to accept the fact that the people won’t support a party that is besieged with problems”-Actually people wont support a porn star as the president .
2. “there is no denial that there is internal bickering but the priority now is to build a strong foundation”- Actually the biggest bickering is lead by you to topper OTK.
3.” the party has been working hard to regain the trust of the people and make itself relevant again”-Actually more and more Chinese distance themselves from MCA and wish MCA diminising in the thin air. Only MCA themselves claim that they are relavant.
4. “The MCA has emerged more united and stronger today after surmounting many crises”- Actually , they are sinking at the cross road, getting worse instead of stronger. See around, what new thing they hv done to the Chinese community?

‘What’s so great about Islam?’
Despite the storm, Chua stood his ground, saying there was nothing great about knowing the Islamic religious values.
“So what is so great about that? That is your religious value which I don’t know. How am I to know about the religious values when I’m not practising that religion?”
“I have the right to say that it’s basic manners to shake hands with people. That’s my values. Understand? You also must value my value, which is good manners, which includes shaking hands,” he went on, as quoted byMalaysiakini.

Meanwhile, condemnations continue to pour in over Chua’s comments, with Selangor speaker Teng Chang Khim saying Chua’s ignorance reflected the failure of racial integration as claimed by Barisan Nasional.
“CSL says it’s not fair for non-Muslim to understand Islamic values. No wonder BN’s national integration policy has failed.
“CSL now blames the media for the hand shake issue. He never blames his narrow-mindedness and sheer ignorance,” added Teng on Twitter.
Perak mufti Harussani Zakaria has also broken his silence, and demanded Chua to issue an apology.
“He has to know… he must respect religious practices of others, but if he doesn’t know, that is ignorance. If he knows, but pretend not to, that is insulting Islam,” said Harussani, but quickly added he was not supporting the PAS candidate.

“She will not come here (a Chinese temple), she doesn’t even shake hands with the people. I have received complaints about this.
“She is like Anwar Ibrahim’s wife. She wears gloves when she shakes hands. If you can accept this kind of Islamic values, go ahead and vote for PAS,” he said.
This was followed by deputy Domestic Trade Cooperative and Consumer Affair minister Tan Lian Hoe of Gerakan lashing out at Normala and saying her practise was proof of PAS’s goal to establish “an extremist Islamic state”.
“This is the most basic thing… Not only men, but when she shakes hands with women, she also needs to wear glove,” alleged Tan in the presence of her minister Ismail Sabri.
“This is not friendly. It’s as if she thinks our hands are dirty… I hope the Chinese voters are careful (with Islamic state). We are very worried about the Islamic state. They want to implement an extremist Islamic state,” she added.
Chua’s comments drew strong reactions from Muslims from both sides of the divide, with many recalling his sex video which exposed his adulterous affair in a hotel room in 2008. Even UMNO deputy president Muhyiddin Yassin chided him for raising religious issues in MCA’s bid to convince Chinese voters that PAS would trample on non-Muslim rights.
Chua however dismissed Muhyiddin’s reminder.
“There is no need for the DPM or the media to communicate this to us,” an irate Chua was quoted by Malaysiakinias saying.
Meanwhile, condemnations continue to pour in over Chua’s comments, with Selangor speaker Teng Chang Khim saying Chua’s ignorance reflected the failure of racial integration as claimed by Barisan Nasional.
“CSL says it’s not fair for non-Muslim to understand Islamic values. No wonder BN’s national integration policy has failed.
“CSL now blames the media for the hand shake issue. He never blames his narrow-mindedness and sheer ignorance,” added Teng on Twitter.
Perak mufti Harussani Zakaria has also broken his silence, and demanded Chua to issue an apology.
“He has to know… he must respect religious practices of others, but if he doesn’t know, that is ignorance. If he knows, but pretend not to, that is insulting Islam,” said Harussani, but quickly added he was not supporting the PAS candidate.
Allah Will Take Care of You

On the road but you have no destination.

No words said but you can feel the sensation.

This world seems unreal so you hide in your imagination,

We are only characters playing a role as God’s creation.

Every downfall is only a path to spiritual elevation,

Get up brilliant noble people of Islam’s nation.

Forget everything and enter the world beyond sound or hue.

Feel the heart’s rhythm that Allah will take care of you.

You don’t know it but it is a Divine Miracle.

Only if you breathe it in can you reach your pinnacle.

Embrace it slowly and do not listen to the cynical.

We are so determined to make ourselves the obstacle,

There is someone watching us outside of our minds’ cubicle.

Say it loud and clear and break the chains from the physical.

,DATUK SERI ONG TEE KEAT to convince the Chinese voterS, it is mandatory to vote for a party which can avoid their hands from be made soup.

This is what the MCA has been lying to the chinese


Chua warns of the grave consequences with the use of religion to win support from the Malays.


Those who both support and oppose Hudud do not know one bit what Hudud is. Many years ago I wrote a ‘thesis’ on the matter, which was published in Harakah, the official party organ of PAS. No, I am no lawyer. I am not even a religious scholar. I just have a brain; a brain God gave me. And God gave us brains so that we can use it to think. But I wonder why others do not also use their brains that God gave them to think.

No, Hudud is not evil. Hudud is better than what we have now. But it can be worse if we want to make it so. And chances are the evil in man will make it worse. That is what makes the matter dicey.

Nevertheless, the issue is not whether Hudud is better or worse. It is about whether the majority of the people want it as the law of the land. That is what matters. And we do not care what 23 PAS Members of Parliament want. We do not even care what 148 Members of Parliament want, even if they represent two-thirds of Parliament. We care what 75% of 16 million Malaysians want. If 12 million Malaysians shout, “Let’s implement Hudud”, then let that happen. If not, buzz off and get out of my face before I really lose my temper, you political prostitutes.

To hudud or not to hudud? That appears to be the question. Obviously PAS wants to, we all know that. And no worries, non-Muslims won’t be affected, we are assured. Hudud law won’t apply to non-Muslims. And that is what I have understood all along. Until Karpal Singh strolls along with his novel argument.

Burning condemned

Afghanistan’s senior religious leaders demanded on Friday that those involved in the incident be put on public trial and punished.

In a statement issued after they presented the findings of their investigation into the burning to President Hamid Karzai, they strongly condemned the incident and blamed it on the administration of the detention facility.

“This is an unforgivable act. It’s inhumane,” they said, adding that it was “certainly not going to be forgiven by apologies, the responsible parties should be prosecuted in an open trial and they should be punished”.

They also called on the US to end night searches and to hand over prisons to Afghan control. The religious leaders said the books would never have been burned if Afghan officials had been in charge of the facility.

Control over detainees and night raids are the two most contentious issues in a strategic partnership document that the US and Afghanistan are currently negotiating.

Al Jazeera’s Smith, however, reported that the chances of the US personnel facing trial in Afghanistan were slim.

“That is just not going to happen,” he said.

“The Americans are not going to hand these individuals over to be handled by the Afghan justice system. They’re going to be handled by the US military justice system. And I imagine … whatever the punishment the US justice system hands out, it’s just not going to be enough to satisfy some people.

“The way that the Americans and the Afghan government handle the conclusions of this report, and handle [the situation] … that is going to be crucial to how the reaction is here on the streets of Afghanistan.”

Armed with rocks, bricks, pistols and wooden sticks, protesters angry over the burning of Korans at the largest American base in Afghanistan this week took to the streets in demonstrations in a half-dozen provinces on Wednesday that left at least seven dead and many more injuredIn Afghanistan, Protests Over Disposal of Korans
Koran Burning in NATO Error Incites Afghans (February 22, 2012)
Protesters clashed with security forces in Kabul on Wednesday. More Photos »

The fury does not appear likely to abate soon. Members of Parliament called on Afghans to take up arms against the American military, and Western officials said they feared that conservative mullahs might incite more violence at the weekly Friday Prayer, when a large number of people worship at mosques.

“Americans are invaders, and jihad against Americans is an obligation,” said Abdul Sattar Khawasi, a member of Parliament from the Ghorband district in Parwan Province, where at least four demonstrators were killed in confrontations with the police on Wednesday.

Standing with about 20 other members of Parliament, Mr. Khawasi called on mullahs and religious leaders “to urge the people from the pulpit to wage jihad against Americans.”

President Hamid Karzai is scheduled to address both houses of Parliament on Thursday morning.

With the mood tense across the capital, where roads were closed and the American Embassy and most other diplomatic missions were locked down, Mr. Karzai made his first public statement on the episode, strongly condemning the Koran burnings and setting up a panel of mullahs and other senior religious figures to investigate it.

He said that a preliminary investigation showed that “American soldiers had burned four copies of the Holy Koran.” It was not clear if other copies were damaged but not actually burned. Earlier reports from elders who visited Bagram Air Base on Tuesday and saw some of the Korans indicated that 10 to 15 had been damaged to varying degrees.

The Koran-burning episode offered support for Mr. Karzai’s argument that the Afghan government should take over the American-run detention center in Parwan, where more than 3,000 suspected insurgents are housed, as he demanded in December. The United States has declined, citing legal reasons and saying that the Afghans are not prepared to run the maximum security site.

Aimal Faizi, Mr. Karzai’s spokesman, said that the president had now renewed his demand to the Americans. “The sooner you turn over the Bagram prison to Afghan authorities the sooner we will avoid such incidents,” he said.

The American efforts here are at a crucial stage, as the United States tries to negotiate a strategic partnership agreement with the Afghans and to pave the way for peace talks. Aware of the damage the Koran burnings can cause, American diplomats and military officials met with Mr. Karzai and spoke to senior Afghan government and religious figures in an attempt to tamp down their anger, said Mark Thornburg, the acting spokesman for the American Embassy.

Among those who met with Mr. Karzai were Ryan C. Crocker, the American ambassador; Gen. John R. Allen, the commander of NATO forces in Afghanistan; and Ashton B. Carter, the deputy defense secretary. They apologized and offered to cooperate fully with the Afghan government in its investigation into what led to the burning of the Korans.

Extremist groups, including the Taliban, were quick to exploit the episode, rallying mobs of mostly young men to confront the Americans and the Afghan security forces. Outside Parliament, a crowd of madrasa students wielding sticks said they were prompted to protest by their teachers. Throughout the morning the highway between Jalalabad and central Kabul was closed by a crowd of at least several hundred people. They set tires on fire and burned checkpoints and a government minibus as they surged toward Camp Phoenix, the NATO military base that faces the road. Many threw rocks at passing S.U.V.’s — symbols of the foreign presence — as well as Afghan police and American military vehicles.

Protesters in Kabul interviewed on the road and in front of Parliament said that this was not the first time that Americans had violated Afghan cultural and religious traditions and that an apology was not enough.

“This is not just about dishonoring the Koran, it is about disrespecting our dead and killing our children,” said Maruf Hotak, 60, a man who joined the crowd on the outskirts of Kabul, referring to an episode in Helmand Province when American Marines urinated on the dead bodies of men they described as insurgents and to a recent erroneous airstrike on civilians in Kapisa Province that killed eight young Afghans.

“They always admit their mistakes,” he said. “They burn our Koran and then they apologize. You can’t just disrespect our holy book and kill our innocent children and make a small apology.”

Most of the protesters’ injuries occurred in confrontations with Afghan police officers and soldiers who were trying to contain the violence and in some cases prevent assaults on NATO bases by angry mobs.

In the eastern city of Jalalabad, where one person was killed and 10 wounded, protesters said that both Afghan soldiers and NATO troops fired on the crowd. Six NATO fuel trucks parked near the base were also set on fire, said Ahmadzia Abdul Zai, the spokesman for the provincial governor.

The day was hardest in many respects for the police, who sympathized with the protesters but understood that it was their job to try to enforce order. While some witnesses said the police officers seemed reluctant to intervene, at other times confrontations resulted in casualties.

“I do not blame people for throwing rocks at us,” Gen. Mohammed Ayoub Salangi, the Kabul police chief, said after he was pelted when he went out to visit his forces on the Jalalabad road, “because this is their right to protest their anger about dishonoring our Holy Koran, and the police are their sons and their servants.”

A U.S. military vehicle drives on the road leading to the Afghan Interior Ministry in Kabul on Saturday. Two American soldiers were shot dead inside the Interior Ministry.
The order by the NATO commander, Gen. John R. Allen, came on the fifth day of virulent anti-American demonstrations across the country, and it was a clear sign of concern that the fury had reached deeply into even the Afghan security forces and ministries working most closely with the coalition.

On Sunday, the Interior Ministry said in a statement that it had identified a suspect who had fled and was “believed to be an employee of one of the departments of the Interior Ministry.”

President Hamid Karzai called for calm during a televised news conference Sunday from the presidential palace. It was a time for self-restraint, he said, “so that it does not provide an opportunity for the enemy to take advantage.”

In his address, President Karzai said he understood the decision by NATO to withdraw its advisers but said it could be temporary. He did not comment on the shooting of the two officers.

The killings, which happened within one of the most tightly secured areas of the ministry, add to the drumbeat of concern about a deepening animosity between civilians and militaries on both sides that have led to American and coalition forces being killed in increasing numbers even before the Koran burning ignited nationwide rioting.

And the decision to withdraw from the Afghan ministries suddenly called into question the coalition’s entire strategy of joint operations with Afghan forces across the country, although General Allen said NATO was still committed to fighting the war in Afghanistan.

“I condemn today’s attack at the Afghan Ministry of Interior that killed two of our coalition officers,” General Allen said in a statement. The military had not yet found the person who carried out the shooting, he said, adding: “The perpetrator of this attack is a coward whose actions will not go unanswered. We are committed to our partnership with the government of Afghanistan to reach our common goal of a peaceful, stable and secure Afghanistan in the near future.”

An American defense official who served in Afghanistan said NATO forces around the country had been told in recent days to keep their distance from their Afghan counterparts on shared bases out of concern that there could be more attacks on them by Afghan soldiers.

The killings on Saturday are only the latest chapter in the deteriorating relations between the Afghans and NATO. Among the recent events that have heightened tensions are an Afghan soldier’s recent killing of French troops that led the French to move up their withdrawal date, and outrage over a video that showed four American Marines urinating on bodies that were said to be those of Taliban fighters.

The Koran burning, however, has taken the animosity to a new level, eroding further the weakened trust between the Afghans and Americans. On Thursday, two American soldiers were shot to death by a member of the Afghan Army at a base in eastern Afghanistan as protests about the Koran burning raged outside.

“We’ve got this happening at the highest level of the ministry and at the boots-on-the-ground level,” said John Nagl, a fellow at the United States Naval Academy and a former Army officer who served in Iraq. “The American strategy is to hand over responsibility as rapidly as we can to the Afghans, and this is going to require enormous trust between the Afghans and the Americans. And that’s now been violated on both sides, and we did it first.”

The intensifying enmity toward the American presence a decade into the war is casting doubt on a central plank of the Obama administration’s strategy to end the United States’ involvement in the war: a close working relationship between Afghan forces and advisers and trainers who are trying to make the Afghans ready to defend and police the country on their own.

It is also likely to have an immediate bearing on several critical negotiations with Afghan officials.

An American official in Washington said the unrest and shootings of American personnel by their Afghan counterparts would have a “huge” impact on discussions planned for the coming weeks among officials from the White House, the State Department, the Pentagon and other agencies.

On the agenda of the various interagency meetings is the future of the main American prison in Afghanistan, the detention facility in Parwan, which President Hamid Karzai wants handed to Afghan control in less than a month; how to proceed with stalled negotiations over the Strategic Partnership Document that is intended to map out relations between the United States and Afghanistan after 2014; and how large a pullout President Obama will announce at a NATO meeting planned for May in Chicago.

The official cautioned that no one was “panicking,” but that the initial reaction to the growing hostility from Afghans was to convince more officials that the pace of the American withdrawal needed to quicken, and that the sooner the mission became one of training and counterterrorism, the better.

“You look at this as clearly and objectively as you can; what you see is that we’re in a weaker position than we were maybe two or three or four weeks ago,” said the official, who asked not to be identified because he was discussing internal deliberations. “I’m not sure anyone knows the clear way forward. It’s gotten more and more complicated. It’s fraught.”

The shootings came on another violent day, as thousands of Afghans incensed by the American military’s burning of Korans once again took to the streets in running clashes with the police that claimed the lives of another five Afghan protesters, officials said, while many more were wounded.

Chanting anti-American slogans calling for an end to NATO’s presence, the protesters also vented broader fury, storming offices of the Afghan government and the United Nations, leading to violent standoffs.

Officials said that four protesters were shot by the Afghan police after a crowd of thousands attacked the United Nations headquarters in Kunduz Province in the north, wrecking public buildings and stores. Those shootings left 51 others wounded, hospital officials said.

In Kunduz Province, as in Herat on Friday, the crowds were reportedly stirred by provocateurs. Ghulam Mohammad Farhad, the deputy police chief of Kunduz, said he believed “there were some people who tried to sabotage the demonstration and turn it to violence.”

In the east, 2,000 protesters, mainly students from one of the main high schools, marched on the governor’s residence in Laghman Province, and 21 Afghans were wounded when the police opened fire.

The shooting of the two American officers took place in the Interior Ministry’s command and control center, a highly restricted area where officials monitor conditions around the country, according to an Afghan official in the ministry who was not authorized to comment publicly.

Defense Secretary Leon E. Panetta condemned the “murder of two U.S. military officers,” and said that the Afghan defense minister had called to offer his condolences. He also said that the interior minister had apologized to General Allen and promised to cooperate fully in the investigation.

General Allen’s order to withdraw military advisers includes both those service members operating under the NATO flag, including members of the 49 coalition countries operating here, and other American military personnel who are separate from the NATO chain of command. There are at least several hundred advisers embedded in almost every department of the security ministries, but a NATO spokesman would not give a number. They work on everything from logistics and weapons training to strategic planning.

NATO is still investigating what led to the decision to burn Korans and other religious texts, an act that led President Obama to issue a public apology on Thursday.

Early reports said that the books had messages written in them from detained Taliban suspects. Most of the Korans that were rescued from the flames are still at Bagram Air Base in a locked container, kept as evidence.

The Taliban were quick to claim responsibility for the shooting, saying one of their members had infiltrated the ministry. The Taliban regularly claim responsibility for NATO deaths.

A Taliban spokesman also claimed the attacker was carrying a suicide vest, but that detail did not agree with any other reports.


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