Janganlah Menghina Kuda Trojan Saya!


Salam Kepada Rakan Bloger Semua,

Janganlah kita menghina, mengherdik, membuat fitnah dan perkara yang sewaktu dengannya sesama kita. Wahai saudaraku, janganlah kamu ikut membuat dosa sesama orang ISLAM. Fitnah itu adalah lebih berat dosanya dari membunuh. Saudara Ezam Mohd Nor merupakan mentor saya, berilah dia peluang untuk membuat reform dalam parti barunya, sama-samalah kita berdoa semoga Allah S.W.T memeliharanya, semoga Kuda Trojan saya tidak lupa apa yang diperjuangkannya.

Cuba saudara fikirkan, pernahkan anda semua merasai hidup dalam penjara semata-mata utk memperjuangkan kebenaran? Saya rasa ini tidak berlaku pada kita semua tetapi Kuda Trojan saya pernah mengalaminya. Saya percaya dan yakin Kuda Trojan saya akan membawa “enam kotak rahsia” untuk menawan kota Putrajaya, Insya Allah

Justeru itu, sama-samalah kita menyokong perjuangan Kuda Trojan dan memberi peluang kepadanya. Sesungguhnya Allah berpihak kepada yang benar.

"Kita akan terus lawan, tidak hari ini hari esok, tidak minggu ini minggu depan, tidak bulan ini bulan depan, tidak tahun ini tahun depan" Lawan Tetap Lawan!


melayuangkat berkata...

Benar, Fitnah itu dosanya amat menggerunkan dan diharap Orang Melayu bertenang, bersabar dapat mahasabah diri masing masing sebelum mengata dan menghina orang lain.

Mak Cik juga faham apa maksud anda bahawa ada mereka yang sanggup dipenjarakan semata mata kerana mencari kebenaran di dunia fana ini.

Mak Cik berdoa agar semua kita orang Melayu samaada dari Parti UMNO, PAS, PKR atau Parti Tupperware akan bersatu demi masa hadapan cucu cicit generasi Bangsa Melayu, Agama Islam dan negara Malaysia amnya.

Perjuangan Bangsa Melayu masih jauh dan masih banyak perlu kita lakukan. Pertamanya kita kena semua duduk semeja, mencari formula untuk menyelesaikan banyak masalah sosial yang melanda anak bangsa kita. (Juga emak bapak bangsa kita).

Masalah sosial kita tidak boleh pandang remeh dan mesti diketengahkan. Apa guna kita semua bersorak masing masing mendakwa "Menang" sedangkan ramai remaja kita terpesong atau dilanda berbagai musibah sosial.

Sepatutnya tenaga kita semua dikerahkan tuntuk membantu mereka yang bermasalah dengan apa cara yang perlu dan mampu kita lakukan.

Apa apa pun Mak Cik yakin majority orang Melayu masih sayangkan bangsa mereka, sayangkan Agama mereka dan negera mereka. Sama samalah kita berdoa akan kesatuan sesama kita dan semoga kita terus diberkati dengan Taufik, Hidayah, Innayah dan Riayah dari Allah swt.

kuda-trojan berkata...

Terima kasih melayuangkat,

Saya memang setuju benor dengan ulasan melayuangkat. Saya bukan apa, saja nak ingat-mengingati semasa Islam. Anyway, dari tanah kita datang, kepada tanahlah kita akan kembali.

Kuda Trojan.

Tanpa Nama berkata...

Sdr. Kuda Trojan & Mak Cik,

Yang mana lagi penting:

(1) Bangsa Melayu?


(2) Agama Islam?

Jawablah dengan tulus iklas maka dengan berbuat demikian barulah kita dapat menyelesaikan masaalah-masaalah kita.

Sebelum tu renung-renung lah dulu persoalan-persoalan ini:

(1) Adakah Melayu itu Islam?

(2) Adakah Islam itu Melayu?

(3) Kenapa orang-orang Melayu lebih gemar kepada ke-"bangsa"-an dan bukan kepada ke-"Islam"-an?

(4) Islam adalah untuk semua jesteru itu kenapa Melayu lebih "rela" Islam itu untuk Melayu sahaja?

Pikir-pikir lah sejenak...


aston berkata...

Nobody can help us now.
This government is run by the Umno morons.
They can twist and turn as they like.
They don't give a damn about the other races.
So we all go for help internationally!

yoy berkata...

To me, Malaysia is run by institutionalised bullies, corrupters, gangsters, goons, infidels, liars, monkeys, scumbags, thieves and all that are mentioned in the Book of Hell!

San berkata...

The most important asset of a country is not its natural resources, but rather its human resources. This is especially true in a knowledge-based economy, which, of course, will be the trend in the future if not already the trend in most of the western countries.

My daughter, who is in her final year medicine in Auckland, told me that a team of Singapore recruitment officers have just visited Auckland and talked to the Malaysian students there, offering jobs and training prospects for the final year students once they graduate.

My daughter also told me that over the last few years, quite a lot of her Malaysian seniors, after graduating from medical courses in New Zealand, have gone to Singapore to work as house-officers and subsequently stayed back in Singapore for their postgraduate training. Similar teams are sent to UK and Australia for recruiting Malaysians there to work in Singapore.

About a year ago, Reuters reported: 'Malaysia is counting on bright, ambitious people like Tan Chye Ling for its future, to lead it away from manufacturing and into the knowledge age.'

But the 32-year-old scientist, a post-graduate in molecular biology, is not counting on Malaysia to look after her future.

'I felt very suppressed in Malaysia,' said Tan, who moved to neighbouring Singapore, the region's pacesetter for biotech investment, after a decade of study and research in Malaysia.

'I have benefited from the better research environment and salary scheme here. Things are much smoother,' she said by phone from the National University of Singapore where she is studying dust mites and allergies. Tan estimates that 60 percent of the research teams she works with in Singapore are from Malaysia, despite her country's efforts over several years to develop a biotech industry.

There is a serious problem facing Malaysia and that is the problem of 'brain drain'. Why are Malaysians overseas not coming back to work? Well, pay may be part of the reasons but it is not the main reason. Singapore recruitment teams offer Malaysian medical students a salary which is a few times what they would expect to get in Malaysia S$40000 a year for houseman after tax (equivalent to RM86000) which is about five times the pay of a houseman in Malaysia.

But, as I say, pay is not the main problem. The living expense overseas is high. And for a person working overseas, the loneliness and the stress level is also high. So not everyone opts to work overseas because of the pay. Many would not mind to work for a lesser pay if they can stay near to their loved ones. So why do people choose to work overseas, away from their loved ones?

Malaysia has many state-of-the-arts hospitals and research centres, which may even be the envy of many overseas countries. But hardware alone would not attract these experts to come home. In the medical field, I have so many friends/classmates working overseas, many in world-renowned centres. Why do they do that? Some of my classmates and friends did come back as specialists. After working a few years (many only lasted a few months), most got disillusioned and went off again.

There is really not much prospect of career advancement here. How many can hope to become a professor even when they are an acknowledged expert in their field? On the other hands, lesser beings are being promoted to professorship for doing much less. How many of them can have a say about how things are to be run? How many of them can blend into the local team where the work attitude is vastly different from that overseas?

There is an unwritten rule that even if the person is very good, the head of the team has to be someone from a certain ethnic group who may not be even half as good as him. In everyday life, some become disillusioned with the corruption, the red tape and the 'tidak apa' attitude of officialdom. For an overseas doctor applying to work back home, the application can take up to six months to get approved, whereas Singapore sends teams overseas to recruit them on the spot and offering them jobs immediately as long as they pass their final examinations. See the difference?

It is the sense of being wanted and being appreciated that make these people stay overseas. Back here, they are often made to feel that they are of a lower class. They do not feel wanted and they do not feel appreciated. That is the main reason.

For those with children, the education system further puts them off. Even school children can feel being discriminated against and one glaring example is the two system pre-university education.

All these make them pack their bags and off they go again, leaving behind their parents, perhaps their siblings, the friends they grew up together with and their favourite food that is often not available overseas. No one likes to be away from home but circumstances and a sense of being recognised for their worth make them go away. It is really sad.

Parents spend big sums of money on educating their children but the ones who benefit most are the Singaporeans, the British, the Australians, the Americans and so on. As long as race politics is not done away with, this problem of 'brain drain' will continue and Malaysia will always trail behind the advanced countries no matter how many Twin Towers and Putrajaya we build.

reek berkata...

This is what happen to a good country ruled by a bad ruling party.

Enriching themselves and forget the rest. Those greedy and selfish Umno are to be blamed.

fargowin berkata...

If you turn on BBC, there are fair and equal coverage on the UK opposition parties.

So is NHK (Japan), so is KBS (Korea), so is CNN (America), so is CBC (Canada), so is ABC (Australia).

Even in our neighboring Thailand, their TV coverage is fair for both ruling and opposition parties!

Only in this Umno hijacked country that you find most lop-sided idiotic coverage on Umno and its running dog partners!

ruyom berkata...

For Royal Professor Ungku Aziz to say that there was no social contract between the founding fathers of our nation, this has put a nail in the coffin on those ultra-malays who still see Ketuanan Melayu as a cornerstone for race relationships in this country.

While other matured and well-developed nations have put to rest the 'master and slave' relationship among the various races, it baffles the mind of thinking people why should such policy still remain relevant in this 21st century here in Malaysia. We might call our British colonial masters 'Sir' or 'Tuan' in the early days but after half-a-century of independence, don't you think that such thinking is out of date?

Mind you, the United States who imported Negros from Africa a few centuries ago to be the white man's slave might have a black man to be their next president if Obama wins the ticket to the White House in the coming US presidential elections.

Malay rights have been ensconced in the federal constitution and cannot be taken away unless by a two-thirds majority in parliament subject to the malay rulers approval. No one doubts that in the early days, the bumis especially the malays, needed affirmative actions to take them out of their cycle of poverty to be on par with other races, especially the Chinese.

But the NEP has outlived it purpose and it should be replaced with a new policy which will eradicate poverty regardless of creed and race.

The playing field should be more even and let the best among the best compete among themselves in order for our nation to progress in the future. Why should rich malays with their 'right political connections' obtain a big slice of the economic cake while the poor people are denied such opportunities to get them out of their cycle of poverty?

To be a respected race, the malays must discard the notion that the government will always have to provide them with opportunities in studies and business as if it was their birth right. The malays should be able to compete with the other races on an equal footing and work hard to improve their lot rather than expecting handouts from the government.

Ungku Aziz , a towering malay whose intellectual thinking is way ahead of his time, has opened a Pandora Box's with his outright statement that there is no written 'social contract' among the various races prior to independence. Umno politicians will now cry foul about his daring statement as they will always use the Ketuanan Melayu bogey to win the hearts and minds of the malays to support their cause. .

But the malays cannot be in a denial mode anymore. We must accept the fact that in the brave new world that we live in where people and capital move to places where no restrictions are imposed, the old way of doing business by having quota systems will drive capital away from our country and the people will suffer in the end if business opportunities pass our shores.

The malays should look at their Singapore brethren who are no less the worse although unlike their Malaysian cousins, they does not have any NEP policy to get a leg up in society. There is no short cut for success unless you work hard for it.

yuking berkata...

History has shown that the most "biadap" and "kurang ajar" people in Malaysia are from Umno Youth. If other people dare to be more vocal, Umno Youth would brand them as terrorists and detain them under ISA.

oversee berkata...

This can only happen in Bolehland. Thank heaven, I don't live in Malaysia anymore. But I pity my comrades there. Someone should assassinate Bodowi to teach Malaysian politicians a lesson. Looks like the only way out……….

Ex-Malaysian in US.

romsam berkata...

It is no secret that Parameswara was an Indian and a Hindu prince until he married a Pasai princess and converted to Islam and adopted the Persian name Iskandar Shah.

There seemed to be no problem telling the truth as I just expressed it during my school days. The school textbooks were quite clear on this - but not today, I am told.

Once again the 'insecure' Umno-led government had to wipe out any references to this famous Melaka prince as being Hindu and belonging to the powerful Hindu empire Srivijaya.

So all of a sudden our museums, school textbooks etc, all refer to Parameswara as a malay prince. Umno's lying, mind you, is not confined to the mainstream newspapers.

konek berkata...

Malaysia is slowly and surely turning into a very sick place. We must finish off Umno and its cronies to cure the country from this acute sickness.