Nalla is just paying back NAJIB and UMNO for his senatorship position. So is EZAM !!!!!!. They will one day stop barking once there is nothing more on the plate Nalla, get him. Fabricate more stories until he cannot shallow it nor chew it whole. Get Ummi, Ezam to help you. Get also Daim and Mahathir to finance your acts. Don’t worry, UMNO/BN will give your their utmost assistant.Fuck you Virgin, yes I admit Nalla is a Ssssssssssss, but he get thing done . He once swindle Samy Vellu money where none get do it, what more Anwar. Ummni must be his companion and if he fucks Ummni that a sacrifice which Ummni must endure to give him the vigor to carry on with his task. As for Ezam, probably after Ummni, Nalla can finish his baboon stick into Ezam asshole to enhance and to make him more focus.

What matters to a mercenary, is the amount of money deposited into his bank account. The rest (defamation) comes easy for them and they will break their backs to serve their masters.This Nallapambu is a mother fucker. Will tell that his mother slept with others to get support for his political carrier. He is a real bastard THIS MAN BELONGS TO THE LOWEST INDIAN CASTE CALLED ULIEWERUKARTA. THE STATUS IS AKIN TO “SWINE”.


Unfortunately, the fact that they were so damn pimp ended up being the pimp’s fashion demise.

Often, when we talk about prostitution, we talk about the women who sell sex and the men who buy it. But there’s usually another person involved in the transaction: the pimp. Pimps facilitate prostitution, often taking all of the women’s money in exchange for their protection.

Popular culture often depicts pimps as likable, even comical characters. They are known as kings of bling who drive flashy cars and dress to be seen. Their stereotype is proliferated through television shows like MTV’s “Pimp My Ride.” The 2006 Oscar win for Three 6 Mafia’s song “It’s Hard Out There for a Pimp,” served to raise the popular profile of pimps even higher.

According to experts (pdf) and law enforcement officers, real-life pimps are violent criminals who often abuse women. Some compare pimps to modern slave traffickers. Others say pimps, not prostitutes, are the real criminals in the sex trade. State and local officials are working to change Oregon law to treat prostitutes as victims, rather than criminals.

Six bills in the Oregon Legislature aim to address sex trafficking in a way that punishes sex sellers and buyers and provides shelter and other services for prostitutes. Earlier this year, Multnomah County started a Sex Buyers Accountability and Diversion program — better know as “John School.” And in Portland, Mayor Sam Adams’s State of the City address reviewed collaborations between the city, county and nonprofit organizations aimed at combatting child sex trafficking. He said, “Because of our efforts, victims of human trafficking have a safe place to sleep tonight.”

What role do pimps play in Oregon’s sex trafficking trade? How does their depiction in popular culture affect law enforcement efforts to curb human trafficking? How has your family or community been affected by prostitution?

Senator Datuk S. Nalakaruppan is standing firm on his recent statement claiming that Datuk Seri Anwar Ibrahim was not qualified to be a leader and was not troubled by the notice for him to withdraw his statement.

In fact, Nalakaruppan challenged the Parti Keadilan Rakyat (PKR) adviser to speed up legal action against him.

Speaking at a press conference here, Nalakaruppan said Anwar’s lawyer had sent a notice alleging defamatory and malicious allegations against the Leader of the Opposition (Datuk Seri Anwar Ibrahim) on Thursday which gave him 48 hours to retract the statement.

“I have received the notice and I will not reply to his letter. I will keep on talking about him until he takes me to court,” Nalakaruppan said.

Senator Mohamad Ezam Md Noor, who was present at the press conference, said Anwar’s action in sending the notice showed that he was afraid of the exposure made by his former good friend.

Umi: I am waiting for GE


This research article is published in the Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment and Trauma, 2007, 15 (2), 1-19.

Routes of Recruitment: Pimps’ Techniques and Other Circumstances that Lead to Street Prostitution

Kennedy, M. Alexis, Klein, Carolin, Bristowe, Jessica T. K., Cooper, Barry S., & Yuille, John C.

Don’t take much to turn a no into a maybe.
Not with all the charm and cunning I possess.
Don’t take much to turn a no into a maybe.
And, it don’t take long until maybe turns to yes.
Wave your magic wand. Weave your magic spell.
Promise her a piece of heaven. And, she’ll follow you to hell.
“Don’t take much” (Coleman, 1996, track 7)

The saying “the world’s oldest profession” portrays prostitution as just another career choice. However, entering the sex trade may not be a voluntary, premeditated career choice, particularly with respect to street prostitution. Rather, it may be a last resort option. While there is a growing body of research investigating life on the streets for prostituted women (Brannigan & Gibbs Van Brunschot, 1997; Farley, Baral, Kiremire, & Sezgin, 1998; Farley & Barkan, 1998; Yargic, Sevim, Arabul, & Ozden, 2000), no research to date has described the recruitment process into street prostitution. This exploratory study presents information on some of the pathways to street prostitution. Both pimp recruitment techniques and social influences that leave prostituted women feeling that they have few alternatives to working on the streets are described.
Previous research has suggested that there is no single causal pathway into prostitution (Bullough & Bullough, 1996). Women of every education level and family background are involved in the sex trade in Western Canada (personal communication, Detective Constable O. Ramos, Vancouver Police Department VICE squad, August 2006). These women often share the feeling that they had no choice but to become involved in prostitution. Unfortunately, once involved, many feel that it is difficult to leave prostitution (Nixon, Tutty, Downe, Gorkoff & Ursel, 2002). A study conducted by Farley and Barkan (1998) showed that 88% percent of the prostituted women they surveyed wanted to leave the sex trade.
The realities of life on the street include physical and sexual violence, substance abuse, risk for disease, exhausting working hours, poverty, degradation, and marginalization by society



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