Saturday, 26 July 2014


We want to help Malays, Selangor Perkasa says after fund for road bully.

KUALA LUMPUR, July 24 — The newly-launched fund to pay the fine for Siti Fairrah Ashykin Kamaruddin, the disgraced woman filmed hammering an elderly ethnic Chinese man’s vehicle with a steering lock, is a gesture “to help Malays”, Selangor Perkasa said today.
The state chapter also said the woman, also known as Kiki needed that help because she is Malay, even if not a member of the rights group.
“No, she is not a Perkasa member. The issue here is that she is a Malay. We want to help the Malays,” the chapter’s chief Abu Bakar Yahya told The Malay Mail Online over the phone.
“We were actually uneasy over this decision. Others would have surely asked, why does Perkasa want to contribute? Is Perkasa crazy?” he added.
Abu Bakar suggested that the sentence against Kiki had been suspicious, noting that only a “crazy woman” would have acted like she did in a normal situation.

“We don’t know why she flipped out or acted in a rude manner. Was she provoked? Was she insane?” he asked.
He also said that Kiki was charged and sentenced despite her apology, and even when the elderly victim Sim Siak Heong refused to lodge a report against her.
“I don’t want to question the action taken by authorities… But I ask my fellow friends to realise, if the action was taken in response to the video, did the video depict the incident from the start until the end?” Abu Bakar added.
A social media storm erupted after the video documenting Kiki verbally abusing Sim and hitting his car with a steering lock was uploaded on video-sharing site YouTube. Her tirade included racist taunts.

Selangor Perkasa launched the fund “out of sympathy for her” earlier today, which it hoped will “help lighten the financial burden” of Kiki.
According to Selangor Perkasa secretary Mohd Idrus Ali Ahmad, the fund has collected close to RM400 today.
“Even if it’s just RM500, RM1,000, the amount doesn’t really matter. More importantly, this is a symbolic gesture,” he said.
When asked whether the group will back any Malay traffic offenders in the future, Abu Bakar said it will only consider “reasonable” cases.
Siti Fairrah, who broke down during mitigation, had earlier pleaded guilty to the charge under Section 427 of the Penal Code, which carries a jail term of up to two years or a fine or both, The Star reported.

She was said to have committed the offence at the parking lot of UTC, Jalan Sekilau in Kuantan on July 14 at about 1.10pm.--


My word for this?

Personally I have no problem with people of one race helping their own race.
To the Malays who supported this -- yeah, I understand your mission.
It's a natural thing to help someone in need.
The Cina and Indian people would do the same too but the only difference is they're not attention seeker as this PERKASA.
They'd do it quietly.
In most of their racist agendas.

But helping out a road bully, assisting this crazy Likilala woman with monetary assistance after she attempted an attacked on one Chinese elderly man with her car steering lock -- this is ABSURD.

And you know what will come out of this?
More lady road bully... mark my word on this.
Those young ladies perhaps all this while been hiding like a turtle behind their wheels, only dare to curse in the car will now have the courage to come out and hammer any man or woman that 'graced' their 'luxurious' car, or maybe didn't give them ways when they cut 'Q' or changes lane without signals.
Drivers nowadays especially those in college or the ones that just entering workforce, in my observation during holidays here, seems to  have adapted rude kiasu-like  driving attitude.
The road is and will be infected with more mentally sick drivers.

Thursday, 17 July 2014

Latest crash of Malaysian Airlines MH17 with 295 onboard.

(CNN) -- A Malaysia Airlines flight from Amsterdam to Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, has crashed in eastern Ukraine, Russian news agency Interfax reported Thursday.
Map: Ukraine and Russia borderMalaysia Airlines confirmed that it lost contact with Flight 17 and that the plane's last known position was over Ukrainian airspace, the airline said on Twitter.

The aircraft was "shot down" over Ukraine by "terrorists" operating a Buk surface-to-air missile system, according to the Facebook page of Anton Gerashchenko, adviser to the Ukrainian Interior Ministry. There were 280 passengers killed as well as 15 crew members, Gerashchenko's post reads.

"We do not exclude that the plane was shot down and confirm that the Ukraine Armed Forces did not fire at any targets in the sky," Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko said, according to his website.

The jet is a Boeing 777, according to Interfax. The plane reportedly went down near the border between Russia and Ukraine.

"We are aware of reports on MH17. We're gathering more information," Boeing said on Twitter.
"I am shocked by reports that an MH plane crashed. We are launching an immediate investigation," Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak said in another tweet.
News of the Malaysian plane comes in the same week that Ukrainian officials said a Russian fighter shot down a Ukrainian military transport plane while the aircraft was in in Ukrainian airspace.

The route the Malaysian plane was on, between Kuala Lumpur and the Netherlands, is a common one, CNN aviation safety consultant Mary Schiavo said Thursday. She said that the plane was flying over a troubled area and that close communication with air traffic controllers would be a key necessity.
In hostile or disputed areas, "any alteration from your course, and you can have a problem," she said.

Tensions have been high between Ukraine and Russia since street protests forced former pro-Moscow President Viktor Yanukovych from power in February. Russia subsequently annexed Ukraine's southeastern Crimea region, and a pro-Russian separatist rebellion has been raging in Ukraine's eastern Luhansk and Donetsk regions..

Ukrainian forces have been struggling to quell the separatist unrest. Ukraine's government has accused Russia of allowing weapons and military equipment, including tanks, to cross the border illegally into the hands of pro-Russian separatists.
The Pentagon said Wednesday that Russia now has 12,000 troops on the border with Ukraine, as well as some heavy weapons. The troop numbers had fallen to about 1,000 previously from a high of an estimated 40,000 forces earlier this year.

On Thursday, CNN reported that Ukrainian officials said a Russian fighter shot down a Ukrainian jet Wednesday as the jet flew in Ukrainian airspace.
Tensions are high over that incident, separate from the breaking news of the Malaysian flight Thursday.
Airline's troubles

On top of that, the report of a downed Malaysian flight marks the second time this year that Malaysia Airlines has faced an incident involving a plane.
On March 8, Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 disappeared. That plane had 239 people on board. Searchers have found no trace of 370 or its passengers, despite extensive search efforts.
Flight 370 probably flew into the southern Indian Ocean on autopilot with an unresponsive crew, Australian authorities said last month.

During the early phase of the search for Flight 370, aircraft and ships scoured vast stretches of the surface of the southern Indian Ocean but found no debris.
Pings initially thought to be from the missing plane's flight recorders led to a concentrated underwater search that turned up nothing.

A new underwater search, farther south, will be broadly in an area where planes and vessels had already looked for debris on the surface of the water. It is expected to begin in August.