Politics”Not So Easy To Forgive and Forget”

A political analyst told me to check my mail and also asked me a very harmless question,

” WHY HAS CM TAIB LASTED 30 YEARS..??

There are no direct answers but he has made it a point ,”To out manouvere many of his political pretenders to his GOLDEN CHAIR and to look after his ‘machais” That is his Rule Book No.1.

No one is too small not to be looked after and no one knew H1N1 when it first surfaced. Rule Book No.2 “quash any intended overzealous political plans and stop the whisperers”

He said to audie61 we could give you Rule 1 to Rule 30 making it 30 years of TAIB RULE. Why then is there a sudden surge of people going after his GOLDEN CHAIR ? The usual suspects have been Johari,Tengah,Jabu and now Adenan is back in the RACE.

Where then does this put James in his quest for KM3..? CM hasn’t forgotten the Km1 and Km2..? Certain personalities which James kept on harping in recent months is beginning to throw some light into the equation. He has manage to outmanouvere and stole a march on some dayak leaders and he looks the most suited ” personality ” for the CM’s position.

Is there a Machiavellian Plan being hatched here.? He has swallowed his pride and have executed if not all of CMs Taib requests. He was even called by many,” Menteri Nadai Kuasa” {Minister without Power} but now it seems

 ” TIMING IS PERFECT FOR KM3 “

The email sent was highlighted with this heading,” Masing a political survivor against all odds.” which appeared on the NST on 2007/11/23. 

3 years on and the political analysts remembers what was written:- Larry Sng was ousted and also  “Real and potential opponents of Masing are hereby warned: a political survivor who has seen off such one-time political titans as Datuk Amar James Wong, Tajem and Tan Sri Leo Moggie will not be pushed around .”

The Final Jigsaw in his dream for KM3 must be that”certain personality” and it seems that its the strongman in SPDP. James is stopping at nothing to fulfill his dream and even a source close to James has said,” The person closest to James has told him that it would be useless to go for another election if its not a step higher -the CM’s chair

CM Taib knows fully well of the undercurrents and he has withstood the time and battled it through. The signs are clear and the danger is ever so REAL.

CM is all too wary as the above picture in 2006 demonstrates and he has all the experience and he knows,”when the eyes say one thing,and the tongue another ,a practised man relies on the language of the first.”

Part of the article also had this highlighted,”The cultural arrogance” charge may have already proved useful and effective. It has reduced the younger Sng to uncustomary silence. Former PBDS stalwarts who broke from SNAP in order to be rid of a Chinese president leading a “party of the Dayaks” and current supporters of the Sngs will also have been put on the defensive.

But raising the spectre of “cultural arrogance” carries some risk. Already some from the ranks of PRS’ BN partners are quietly grumbling. But these too may have been the target of the veiled warning: do not interfere in PRS’ internal affairs.

Masing’s current combativeness may be an early sign of confidence that his tortuous climb to the pinnacle.”

The Pinnacle..?? So all the plans have been laid forward “hatched”and its only a matter of time when it is going to be executed. James has made his soldiers climb the wall and has had the LADDER kicked away and there is not a point of any RETURN. The Generals are all put in place and when the State elections are in his favour the “ouster ” of removing CM Taib would be Perfect.

Could this all be his KM3 DREAM or Something for Taibs strategists to ponder?   Its Taibs story to tell and he knows that its not easy to forget and forgive.

Many are just waiting for the Spear to Pierce the Heart and all will be just PERFECT when it happens. That ‘Personality is none other than James Masing himself. He has camouflaged it very well and blamed some ‘certain personalities”

Don’t tell me you don’t know..??

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13 thoughts on “Politics”Not So Easy To Forgive and Forget”

  1. Under a favourable condition and sentiment Taib Mahmud saw it right to be the first BN state to go against the trend by rejecting sports bettings.

    When the political conditions and sentiments favour the Dayak leaders and parties in BN, the same will ultimately happens. Don’t be caught off guard and be awe! The BN Bumiputras leaders in Sarawak and Sabah (excluding the coward Malays) are more likely to break rank with UMNO controlled BN within the next 18 months when the political condition and situation appear to be favourable to do so.

    Taib Mahmud will never bulk the trend on sports betting issues had Najib and MOF did not make contradictory statement to that of Vincent Tan. Taib Mahmud was daring enough when he felt or was told that the sports betting issue would be put to rest until after the next general election.

  2. They will not make it. Mark my words. In SPDP got PBB’s moles and in PRS also the same thing in the making.

    Even if SPDP were to merge with PRS, all those trained PBB moles would not make the so-called “new entity” stay intake for long. They can rock the board anytime they like on the instruction of PBB via remote control. PBB already planned this for donkey years far ahead so that whoever from Father of All Kleptocracy’s cronies succeed him will stay untouch for another 30 years and the empire will remain. All the hardwares and softwares has been in place. Unless someone can unseed Jabu in PBB, the rest of Dayaks in PBB will pull out, then only PBB partially criple.

    It is an open secret. Unless the Dayaks totally all out from SDPD and PRS and join PR, then only they will see the light at the end of the tunnel…

    In one of the letter from the uncle during Ming Court said… (better not reveal)

  3. James Oh James. Announcing of candidate also in PBB hqs. When will you ever learn.U enter the lIons den and still think you can overthrow him.KM3 just a dream. Never will succeed unless u jump over to Pakatan Rakyat. Groundswell not in your favour James.

  4. Up till today the dayaks think James is with them. He is put there to divide and rule the dayaks rule No.3 if i am not wrong. Clever this melanau Taib.

  5. All along we know James is ambitious. Its an Open secret but Taib is smarter that is “TOYING “with him. Anyone scared of James.No,no but with Taib everone is fearful of him and that he earns the respect. Remember that song James Jemut Masing,”JUST AN ILLUSION” you will never succeed if you are still in BN.

  6. Dont forget that Mawan even said BN biggest threat is within BN itself. Is that not the biggest hint so far right James. Anyway if Rahman Yaakub prefer Jabu as CM well James better act fast now.

  7. My deer James Semut. U better be dreaming all ur life. Can’t u use ur PhD to think how the Ibans have been divided n splitted so as to dilute all ur power? Don’t dream that u’ll be a CM. This is not be4 1971lah. Ur a dreamer. What a sorry for an PhD can’t even think when even a stupid guy can analyst. Why the first 2 CMs were Ibans coz that time we’ve better Ibans in Late Kalong n Late Tawi Seli who’re greta thinkers though they don’t need an PhD like u. What a shit is an PhD. Those years Ibans are strong in a party not like now we PBB Persaka wing, PRS,SPDP,SNAP and now PCM Parti Cari Makan aje. I think only in PR can the isea of an Iban be a CM. May God bless PR.

  8. Is Taib Mahmud politically stronger than all the Dayaks leaders? The answer is a definite NO. So long as the Dayaks leaders in PBB, SPDP and PRS did not accumulate any business debts or living on bank overdrafts, these leaders can tell Taib to kiss their asses. As for the rakyat , regardless if they live in poverty they can tell all the self serving politicians and law makers to kiss their asses too! So you can see who are the real BOSSES now? Of course the real BOSSES are the rakyat who can tell the self serving politicians and law makers in UMNO controlled BN to kiss their asses and use the ballot papers to wipe off their saliva before voting them out. UMNO controlled BN has been sleep walking in their talk for the past 52 years! Enough is Enough. Lets tell Najib, Taib, George, Jabu, Masing , Mawan and their corrupted and authoritarian regime to kiss our asses. KISS OUR ASSES BN!

  9. Go James, prove that you are the man. Read the game well. Those guys are all half past six. They are like wounded animals. Now is the time to pounce on them. The time has changed. stay steady, you will be the hero. As for that spdp guy he is a goner. A man is judge by those surround him, and he surrounded by ball polishers. James if you are worthy, is the right time. Its now or never.

  10. What Malaysian government can learn from South African government?

    Chapter 9 – State institutions supporting constitutional democracy
    Sections

    181. Establishment and governing principles

    Public Protector

    182. Functions of Public Protector
    183. Tenure

    South African Human Rights Commission

    184. Functions of Human Rights Commission

    Commission for the Promotion and Protection of the Rights of Cultural, Religious and Linguistic Communities

    185. Composition of Commission
    186. Functions of Commission

    Commission for Gender Equality

    187. Functions of Commission for Gender Equality

    Auditor-General

    188. Functions of Auditor-General
    189. Tenure

    Electoral Commission

    190. Functions of Electoral Commission
    191. Composition of Electoral Commission

    Independent Authority to Regulate Broadcasting

    192. Broadcasting Authority

    General Provisions

    193. Appointments
    194. Removal from office

    181. Establishment and governing principles

    1. The following state institutions strengthen constitutional democracy in the Republic:
    1. The Public Protector.
    2. The South African Human Rights Commission.
    3. The Commission for the Promotion and Protection of the Rights of Cultural, Religious and Linguistic Communities.
    4. The Commission for Gender Equality.
    5. The Auditor-General.
    6.

    The Electoral Commission.
    2.

    These institutions are independent, and subject only to the Constitution and the law, and they must be impartial and must exercise their powers and perform their functions without fear, favour or prejudice.
    3.

    Other organs of state, through legislative and other measures, must assist and protect these institutions to ensure the independence, impartiality, dignity and effectiveness of these institutions.
    4.

    No person or organ of state may interfere with the functioning of these institutions.
    5. These institutions are accountable to the National Assembly, and must report on their activities and the performance of their functions to the Assembly at least once a year.

    Public Protector

    182. Functions of Public Protector

    1. The Public Protector has the power, as regulated by national legislation ­
    1. to investigate any conduct in state affairs, or in the public administration in any sphere of government, that is alleged or suspected to be improper or to result in any impropriety or prejudice;
    2. to report on that conduct; and
    3.

    to take appropriate remedial action.
    2.

    The Public Protector has the additional powers and functions prescribed by national legislation.
    3.

    The Public Protector may not investigate court decisions.
    4.

    The Public Protector must be accessible to all persons and communities.
    5. Any report issued by the Public Protector must be open to the public unless exceptional circumstances, to be determined in terms of national legislation, require that a report be kept confidential.

    183. Tenure

    The Public Protector is appointed for a non-renewable period of seven years.
    South African Human Rights Commission

    184. Functions of South African Human Rights Commission

    1. The South African Human Rights Commission must ­
    1. promote respect for human rights and a culture of human rights;
    2. promote the protection, development and attainment of human rights; and
    3.

    monitor and assess the observance of human rights in the Republic.
    2. The South African Human Rights Commission has the powers, as regulated by national legislation, necessary to perform its functions, including the power ­
    1. to investigate and to report on the observance of human rights;
    2. to take steps to secure appropriate redress where human rights have been violated;
    3. to carry out research; and
    4.

    to educate.
    3.

    Each year, the South African Human Rights Commission must require relevant organs of state to provide the Commission with information on the measures that they have taken towards the realisation of the rights in the Bill of Rights concerning housing, health care, food, water, social security, education and the environment.
    4. The South African Human Rights Commission has the additional powers and functions prescribed by national legislation.

    Commission for the Promotion and Protection of the Rights of Cultural, Religious and Linguistic Communities

    185. Functions of Commission

    1. The primary objects of the Commission for the Promotion and Protection of the Rights of Cultural, Religious and Linguistic Communities are ­
    1. to promote respect for the rights of cultural, religious and linguistic communities;
    2. to promote and develop peace, friendship, humanity, tolerance and national unity among cultural, religious and linguistic communities, on the basis of equality, non-discrimination and free association; and
    3.

    to recommend the establishment or recognition, in accordance with national legislation, of a cultural or other council or councils for a community or communities in South Africa.
    2.

    The Commission has the power, as regulated by national legislation, necessary to achieve its primary objects, including the power to monitor, investigate, research, educate, lobby, advise and report on issues concerning the rights of cultural, religious and linguistic communities.
    3.

    The Commission may report any matter which falls within its powers and functions to the South African Human Rights Commission for investigation.
    4. The Commission has the additional powers and functions prescribed by national legislation.

    186. Composition of Commission

    1.

    The number of members of the Commission for the Promotion and Protection of the Rights of Cultural, Religious and Linguistic Communities and their appointment and terms of office must be prescribed by national legislation.
    2. The composition of the Commission must-
    1. be broadly representative of the main cultural, religious and linguistic communities in South Africa; and
    2. broadly reflect the gender composition of South Africa.

    Commission for Gender Equality

    187. Functions of Commission for Gender Equality

    1.

    The Commission for Gender Equality must promote respect for gender equality and the protection, development and attainment of gender equality.
    2.

    The Commission for Gender Equality has the power, as regulated by national legislation, necessary to perform its functions, including the power to monitor, investigate, research, educate, lobby, advise and report on issues concerning gender equality.
    3. The Commission for Gender Equality has the additional powers and functions prescribed by national legislation.

    Auditor-General

    188. Functions of Auditor-General

    1. The Auditor-General must audit and report on the accounts, financial statements and financial management of ­
    1. all national and provincial state departments and administrations;
    2. all municipalities; and
    3.

    any other institution or accounting entity required by
    2. In addition to the duties prescribed in subsection (1), and subject to any legislation, the Auditor-General may audit and report on the accounts, financial statements and financial management of ­
    1. any institution funded from the National Revenue Fund or a Provincial Revenue Fund or by a municipality; or
    2.

    any institution that is authorised in terms of any law to receive money for a public purpose.
    3.

    The Auditor-General must submit audit reports to any legislature that has a direct interest in the audit, and to any other authority prescribed by national legislation. All reports must be made public.
    4. The Auditor-General has the additional powers and functions prescribed by national legislation.

    189. Tenure

    The Auditor-General must be appointed for a fixed, non-renewable term of between five and ten years.
    Electoral Commission

    190. Functions of Electoral Commission

    1. The Electoral Commission must ­
    1. manage elections of national, provincial and municipal legislative bodies in accordance with national legislation;
    2. ensure that those elections are free and fair; and
    3.

    declare the results of those elections within a period that must be prescribed by national legislation and that is as short as reasonably possible.
    2. The Electoral Commission has the additional powers and functions prescribed by national legislation.

    191. Composition of Electoral Commission

    The Electoral Commission must be composed of at least three persons. The number of members and their terms of office must be prescribed by national legislation.
    Independent Authority to Regulate Broadcasting

    192. Broadcasting Authority

    National legislation must establish an independent authority to regulate broadcasting in the public interest, and to ensure fairness and a diversity of views broadly representing South African society.
    General Provisions

    193. Appointments

    1. The Public Protector and the members of any Commission established by this Chapter must be women or men who ­
    1. are South African citizens;
    2. are fit and proper persons to hold the particular office; and
    3.

    comply with any other requirements prescribed by national legislation.
    2.

    The need for a Commission established by this Chapter to reflect broadly the race and gender composition of South Africa must be considered when members are appointed.
    3.

    The Auditor-General must be a woman or a man who is a South African citizen and a fit and proper person to hold that office. Specialised knowledge of, or experience in, auditing, state finances and public administration must be given due regard in appointing the Auditor-General.
    4. The President, on the recommendation of the National Assembly, must appoint the Public Protector, the Auditor-General and the members of ­
    1. the South African Human Rights Commission;
    2. the Commission for Gender Equality; and
    3.

    the Electoral Commission.
    5. The National Assembly must recommend persons ­
    1. nominated by a committee of the Assembly proportionally composed of members of all parties represented in the Assembly; and
    2. approved by the Assembly by a resolution adopted with a supporting vote ­
    1. of at least 60 per cent of the members of the Assembly, if the recommendation concerns the appointment of the Public Protector or the Auditor-General; or
    2.

    of a majority of the members of the Assembly, if the recommendation concerns the appointment of a member of a Commission.
    6. The involvement of civil society in the recommendation process may be provided for as envisaged in section 59(1)(a).

    194. Removal from office

    1. The Public Protector, the Auditor-General or a member of a Commission established by this Chapter may be removed from office only on ­
    1. the ground of misconduct, incapacity or incompetence;
    2. a finding to that effect by a committee of the National Assembly; and
    3.

    the adoption by the Assembly of a resolution calling for that person’s removal from office.
    2. A resolution of the National Assembly concerning the removal from office of ­
    1. the Public Protector or the Auditor-General must be adopted with a supporting vote of at least two thirds of the members of the Assembly; or
    2.

    a member of a Commission must be adopted with a supporting vote of a majority of the members of the Assembly.
    3. The President ­
    1. may suspend a person from office at any time after the start of the proceedings of a committee of the National Assembly for the removal of that person; and
    2. must remove a person from office upon adoption by the Assembly of the resolution calling for that person’s removal.

  11. You were right Mr Taib Mahmud to say that the Bumiputras in Sarawak which I believe you were referring to the rural poor, needed the government to help them because they knew they were poor and lived a very difficult life BUT these rural poor have yet to tell you that they need a new government to help them!

    Mr Taib Mahmud, you can’t fool all the rural poor all the times and even your own Melanaus are voting against you. Only a Bodoh Sombong like you will like to think the Bumiputras votes are already in your bag. Bring it on Mr Taib, dissolve the DUN now and call for state election.

  12. Pingback: Awang Tengah’s Men “Crisis..??” « Audie61′s Weblog

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