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surayahmad | Joined since 2019-10-23

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2022-01-10 12:00 | Report Abuse

7/01/222 Fintec berhad 10 largest sharesholder

1Choi Khai Chean 101,000,000 ~ 1.93%
2 Sanston Financial Group Limited (Account Client) 69,838,200 ~1.34%
3 Chin Kiam Hsung 31,800,000 ~ 0.61%
4 Eng Hong Palm Oil Mill Sdn. Berhad 30,000,000 ~ 0.57%
5 Jason Ching Chou-Yi 30,000,000 ~ 0.57%
6 Kho Chong Yau 27,500,000 ~ 0.53%
7 Ong Kim Leng 27,329,700 ~ 0.52%
8 U UOB Kay Hian Pte Ltd ( A/C Clients ) 26,876,500 ~ 0.5%
9 Ong Eng Taik 25,000,000 ~ 0.48%
10 Chin Kian Fong 23,600,000 ~ 0.45 %

Stock

2021-10-14 09:55 | Report Abuse

02/09/2021 LAMBO Group Berhad 10 largest sharesholder

1 SIREH EMAS MARKETING SDN BHD 2,798,700 ~ 1.40%
2 YEU ING DEE (E-KKU/BFT) 2,750,000 ~ 1.38%
3 KOH BOON POH (008) 2,500,000 ~ 1.25%
4 WAN MOHD ZAHARI BIN WAN EMBONG (STF) 2,200,000 ~ 1.10 %
5 LING SU YOU (E-KKU/BFT) 2,112,300 ~1.06 %
6 CHONG FOOK SOON 2,000,020 ~ 1.00 %
7 CHEN CHOON SENG 2,000,000 ~ 1.00 %
8 BOEY TZE BIN 1,843,552 ~ 0.93 %
9 KHOO KHA LANG 1,534,100 ~ 0.77 %
10 JSOO SIEW SENG (CEB) 1,520,000 ~ 0.76 %

Stock

2021-03-17 09:55 | Report Abuse

15 March 2021 LAMBO Group Berhad 10 largest shares holder

1.Cheong Kok Kong 53,190,000 ~ 1.76%
2. Ibrahim Hussain 50,000,000 ~ 1.65%
3.Lim Kim Yew 49,580,000 ~1.64%
4.Boey Tze Nin 31,940,000 ~ 1.06%
5.Teoh Teik Soon 22,650,000 ~0.75%
6.Choong Kim Loong 20,000,000 ~0.66%
7.Chieng Tiong Chin 19,000,000 ~ 0.63 %
8.Tang Mee Cheng 18,220,000 ~0.60 %
9.Jega Devan AL M Nadchatiram ~14,300,000 0.47%
10. Chan Loh 13,280,000 ~ 0.44%

91.33% shares Free Float

Stock

2021-03-15 14:21 | Report Abuse

15 March 2021 LAMBO Group Berhad 10 largest shares holder

1.Cheong Kok Kong 53,190,000 ~ 1.76%
2. Ibrahim Hussain 50,000,000 ~ 1.65%
3.Lim Kim Yew 49,580,000 ~1.64%
4.Boey Tze Nin 31,940,000 ~ 1.06%
5.Teoh Teik Soon 22,650,000 ~0.75%
6.Choong Kim Loong 20,000,000 ~0.66%
7.Chieng Tiong Chin 19,000,000 ~ 0.63 %
8.Tang Mee Cheng 18,220,000 ~0.60 %
9.Jega Devan AL M Nadchatiram ~14,300,000 0.47%
10. Chan Loh 13,280,000 ~ 0.44%

91.33% shares Free Float

Stock

2021-02-22 15:15 | Report Abuse

19 Feb 2021 NEXGRAM HOLDINGS BERHAD 10 largest shares holder

1.DB (MALAYSIA) NOMINEE (ASING) SDN BHD exempts for client 91,422,500 ~ 3.43%
2 .NOBLE WESTLINK SDN BHD 70,600,000 ~ 2.65%
3 .ACHIEVER ENERGY PARTNERS SDN BHD 63,333,334 ~2.38%
4 .TIRAM TRAVEL SDN BHD 56,475,000 ~ 2.12%
5. YEK SIEW LEE 54,963,900 ~ 2.06%
6.RAJA HIZAD BIN RAJA KAMARULZAMAN 39,245,000 ~1.47%
7.TEY POR YEE 29,510,400 ~ 1.10%
8.MUHAMAD AZLI BIN LOKMAN 28,747,000 ~1.08%
9. CHEN FOOK CHING 22,523,000 ~ 0.84%
10.KOW WEI KUN 21,674,000 ~0.81%

Stock

2021-01-15 16:48 | Report Abuse

15 Jan 2021 BCM Alliance Berhad 10 largest shares holder

1.SANICHI TECHNOLOGY BERHAD 50,765,800 ~ 10.54%
2. CITA REALITI SDN. BHD. 41,566,000 ~ 8.63%
3. BU YAW SENG 6,000,000 ~ 1.42 %
4. MOHD DOM BIN AHMAD 3,000,000 ~0.71%
5.TEH KIAN LANG 2,486,500 ~ 0.59 %
6. CHEE WOOI CHI 2,000,000 ~ 0.47 %
7. ANITHA BINTI MOHAMED HANIFFA 2,000,000 ~ 0.47 %
8. LIM TOW KENG 1,897,700 ~ 0.45 %
9. TEH KIAN LANG 1,892,200 ~0.45 %
10. OOI KENG THYE 1,300,000 ~ 0.31 %

Stock

2021-01-15 16:41 | Report Abuse

15 Jan 2021 XOX Berhad 10 largest shares holder

1 Kgroup 347,000,000 ~ 9.97%
2 Choo Wai Kit 18,900,000 ~ 0.58%
3 Ng Kok Heng 17,237,035 ~ 0.53%
4 Kean Leang Choong 17,210,400 ~ 0.53%
5 Wong Ah Yong 14,900,000 ~ 0.46%
6 Mara, Inc. Sdn. Bhd. 11,559,945 ~ 0.36%
7 Sim Kian Seng 9,000,000 ~ 0.28%
8 Cheong Ho Leng 8,640,000 ~ 0.27%
9 Ng aun hooi 8,200,000 ~ 0.75 %
10 Ong soi tat 8,000,000 ~ 0.73%

Stock

2021-01-11 10:47 | Report Abuse

25 NOV 2020 FINTEC GLOBAL BERHAD 10 largest shares holder

1.Adamas Finance Asia Ltd 31,840,000 ~ 2.26%
2.Ong Kim Leng 15,920,000 ~ 1.13%
3.Ong Eng Taik 14,270,000 ~ 1.01%
4.Tan Seng Chee 12,000,000 ~ 0.85%
5.Piong Yon Wee 10,200,000 ~ 0.72 %
6.Bu Yaw Seng 9,000,000 ~ 0.64%
7.Ho Ah Chai 6,600,000 ~ 0.47%
8.Teh Bee Khay 6,500,000 ~ 0.46 %
9.Eng Hong Palm Oil Mill Sdn. Bhd. 6,500,000 ~ 0.46%
10.Low Min Hing 6,400,000 ~ 0.45%

Stock

2020-12-24 16:20 | Report Abuse

7 Dec 2020 KGROUP Berhad 10 largest shares holder

1.Foo Chu Jong 41,210,000 2.10%
2.Choong Kean Leang 20,500,000 1.04 %
3.Digital Paper Sdn Bhd 15,040,000 0.77%
4.Lim Teck Huat 12,700,000 0.65%
5.Foo Chu Pak 10,970,000 0.56%
6.Tan Siew Li 9,200,000 0.47%
7.Lim Han Joeh 9,000,000 0.46%
8.Ong Yew Beng 5,100,000 0.26%
9.Lim Soon Chai 5,000,000 0.25%
10.Hallmark Meadow Sdn Bhd 5,000,000 0.25%

93.75% shares Free Float

Stock

2020-12-24 16:20 | Report Abuse

7 Dec 2020 LAMBO Group Berhad 10 largest shares holder

1.Cheong Kok Kong 53,190,000 ~ 1.76%
2. Ibrahim Hussain 50,000,000 ~ 1.65%
3.Lim Kim Yew 49,580,000 ~1.64%
4.Boey Tze Nin 31,940,000 ~ 1.06%
5.Teoh Teik Soon 22,650,000 ~ 0.75%
6.Choong Kim Loong 20,000,000 ~ 0.66%
7.Chieng Tiong Chin 19,000,000 ~ 0.63 %
8.Tang Mee Cheng 18,220,000 ~ 0.60 %
9.Jega Devan AL M Nadchatiram 14,300,000 ~ 0.47%
10. Chan Loh 13,280,000 0.44%

Stock

2020-12-24 16:19 | Report Abuse

25 NOV 2020 FINTEC GLOBAL BERHAD 10 largest shares holder

Adamas Finance Asia Ltd 31,840,000 ~ 2.26%
Ong Kim Leng 15,920,000 ~ 1.13%
Ong Eng Taik 14,270,000 ~ 1.01%
Tan Seng Chee 12,000,000 ~ 0.85%
Piong Yon Wee 10,200,000 ~ 0.72 %
Bu Yaw Seng 9,000,000 ~ 0.64%
Ho Ah Chai 6,600,000 ~ 0.47%
Teh Bee Khay 6,500,000 ~ 0.46 %
Eng Hong Palm Oil Mill Sdn. Bhd. 6,500,000 ~ 0.46%
Low Min Hing 6,400,000 ~ 0.45%

Stock

2020-12-24 16:19 | Report Abuse

30 NOV 2020 AT SYSTEMATIZATION 10 largest shares holder

1.Fintec Global Berhad 421,600,000 ~ 14.3%
2.Mak Siew Wei 348,645,666 ~11.8%
3.Lim Gek Shan 7,500,000 ~ 0.25%
4.Tang Cheng Lim 7,000,000 ~ 0.24%
5.H’ng Bok Chuan 6,900,033 ~ 0.23%
6.Nge Ying Choon 6,000,000 ~ 0.20%
7.Lim Teck Huat 5,500,000 ~ 0.19%
8.Gunung Resources Sdn. Bhd. 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%
9.Mu Gaik Lan 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%
10. Chew Chen Hong 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%

Stock

2020-12-10 16:27 | Report Abuse

7 Dec 2020 KGROUP Berhad 10 largest shares holder

1.Foo Chu Jong 41,210,000 2.10%
2.Choong Kean Leang 20,500,000 1.04 %
3.Digital Paper Sdn Bhd 15,040,000 0.77%
4.Lim Teck Huat 12,700,000 0.65%
5.Foo Chu Pak 10,970,000 0.56%
6.Tan Siew Li 9,200,000 0.47%
7.Lim Han Joeh 9,000,000 0.46%
8.Ong Yew Beng 5,100,000 0.26%
9.Lim Soon Chai 5,000,000 0.25%
10.Hallmark Meadow Sdn Bhd 5,000,000 0.25%

93.75% shares Free Float

News & Blogs

2020-12-01 10:29 | Report Abuse

30 NOV 2020 AT SYSTEMATIZATION 10 largest shares holder

1.Fintec Global Berhad 421,600,000 ~ 14.3%
2.Mak Siew Wei 348,645,666 ~11.8%
3.Lim Gek Shan 7,500,000 ~ 0.25%
4.Tang Cheng Lim 7,000,000 ~ 0.24%
5.H’ng Bok Chuan 6,900,033 ~ 0.23%
6.Nge Ying Choon 6,000,000 ~ 0.20%
7.Lim Teck Huat 5,500,000 ~ 0.19%
8.Gunung Resources Sdn. Bhd. 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%
9.Mu Gaik Lan 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%
10. Chew Chen Hong 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%

News & Blogs

2020-12-01 10:28 | Report Abuse

30 NOV 2020 AT SYSTEMATIZATION 10 largest shares holder

1.Fintec Global Berhad 421,600,000 ~ 14.3%
2.Mak Siew Wei 348,645,666 ~11.8%
3.Lim Gek Shan 7,500,000 ~ 0.25%
4.Tang Cheng Lim 7,000,000 ~ 0.24%
5.H’ng Bok Chuan 6,900,033 ~ 0.23%
6.Nge Ying Choon 6,000,000 ~ 0.20%
7.Lim Teck Huat 5,500,000 ~ 0.19%
8.Gunung Resources Sdn. Bhd. 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%
9.Mu Gaik Lan 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%
10. Chew Chen Hong 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%

News & Blogs

2020-12-01 10:28 | Report Abuse

30 NOV 2020 AT SYSTEMATIZATION 10 largest shares holder

1.Fintec Global Berhad 421,600,000 ~ 14.3%
2.Mak Siew Wei 348,645,666 ~11.8%
3.Lim Gek Shan 7,500,000 ~ 0.25%
4.Tang Cheng Lim 7,000,000 ~ 0.24%
5.H’ng Bok Chuan 6,900,033 ~ 0.23%
6.Nge Ying Choon 6,000,000 ~ 0.20%
7.Lim Teck Huat 5,500,000 ~ 0.19%
8.Gunung Resources Sdn. Bhd. 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%
9.Mu Gaik Lan 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%
10. Chew Chen Hong 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%

Stock

2020-12-01 10:28 | Report Abuse

30 NOV 2020 AT SYSTEMATIZATION 10 largest shares holder

1.Fintec Global Berhad 421,600,000 ~ 14.3%
2.Mak Siew Wei 348,645,666 ~11.8%
3.Lim Gek Shan 7,500,000 ~ 0.25%
4.Tang Cheng Lim 7,000,000 ~ 0.24%
5.H’ng Bok Chuan 6,900,033 ~ 0.23%
6.Nge Ying Choon 6,000,000 ~ 0.20%
7.Lim Teck Huat 5,500,000 ~ 0.19%
8.Gunung Resources Sdn. Bhd. 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%
9.Mu Gaik Lan 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%
10. Chew Chen Hong 5,000,000 ~ 0.17%

Stock

2020-11-25 23:54 | Report Abuse

25 NOV 2020 FINTEC GLOBAL BERHAD 10 largest shares holder

Adamas Finance Asia Ltd 31,840,000 ~ 2.26%
Ong Kim Leng 15,920,000 ~ 1.13%
Ong Eng Taik 14,270,000 ~ 1.01%
Tan Seng Chee 12,000,000 ~ 0.85%
Piong Yon Wee 10,200,000 ~ 0.72 %
Bu Yaw Seng 9,000,000 ~ 0.64%
Ho Ah Chai 6,600,000 ~ 0.47%
Teh Bee Khay 6,500,000 ~ 0.46 %
Eng Hong Palm Oil Mill Sdn. Bhd. 6,500,000 ~ 0.46%
Low Min Hing 6,400,000 ~ 0.45%

Stock

2020-05-15 15:14 | Report Abuse

Trading platform stock up Eforce N2N Netx

Stock

2020-05-15 15:14 | Report Abuse

platform stock up Eforce N2N Netx

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2020-04-15 15:01 | Report Abuse

Gemspot is mobile food delivery marketplace ...
Investment fund like credit suisse ,goldman sachs, temasek holding ,softbank and other tech giant like tencent alibaba they like invest marketplace company. ..
you see lazada invested by tesco ,temasek holdings ,JPmorgan and Alibaba .
Food Panda invested by Phenomen Ventures , Rocket Internet,Investment AB Kinnevik, iMENA Holdings and goldman sachs.
Resy invested by uber , First Data Corporation and American Express.
Gojek invested by Sequoia, Northstar Group , Blibli.com,Google,Tencent,Temasek holdings.
Grab invested by US-based hedge fund Tiger Global, GGV Capital,temasek holdings, Didi Chuxing , China Investment Corporation, softbank and Booking Holdings.

Stock

2020-04-14 12:17 | Report Abuse

Gemspot launch early stage ... Netx is mobile food delivery marketplace ...
Investment fund like credit suisse ,goldman sachs, temasek holding ,softbank and other tech giant like tencent alibaba they like invest marketplace company. ..
you see lazada invested by tesco ,temasek holdings ,JPmorgan and Alibaba .
Food Panda invested by Phenomen Ventures , Rocket Internet,Investment AB Kinnevik, iMENA Holdings and goldman sachs.
Resy invested by uber , First Data Corporation and American Express.
Gojek invested by Sequoia, Northstar Group , Blibli.com,Google,Tencent,Temasek holdings.
Grab invested by US-based hedge fund Tiger Global, GGV Capital,temasek holdings, Didi Chuxing , China Investment Corporation, softbank and Booking Holdings.

Stock

2020-04-09 20:57 | Report Abuse

Gemspot startup stage the early company raised 25 mil in our group of investors .
Johnchew5 you don't forget Netx is mobile food delivery marketplace ...
IB like credit suisse goldman sachs temasek softbank and other tech giant like tencent alibaba they like invest marketplace company. ..
you see lazada invested by tesco ,temasek holdings ,JPmorgan and Alibaba .
Food Panda invested by Phenomen Ventures , Rocket Internet,Investment AB Kinnevik, iMENA Holdings and goldman sachs.
Resy invested by uber , First Data Corporation and American Express.
Gojek invested by Sequoia, Northstar Group , Blibli.com,Google,Tencent,Temasek holdings.
Grab invested by US-based hedge fund Tiger Global, GGV Capital,temasek holdings, Didi Chuxing , China Investment Corporation, softbank and Booking Holdings.

Stock

2020-03-23 12:20 | Report Abuse

Shootup share buyback need proposed at egm after approved can buyback company shares

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2020-03-16 23:32 | Report Abuse

Mikecyc haha maybank airasia padini inari pun boleh macam Netx 1.5cent kah ???

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2020-03-16 16:02 | Report Abuse

kapal terbang air asia terbabas

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2020-03-06 10:25 | Report Abuse

Insider
Pelaburan Mara Acquired 27,999,999 shares

News & Blogs

2020-02-28 16:40 | Report Abuse

Why Is Malaysia's Ruling Party UMNO So Powerful? (1994)
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u7tExkoOY2w

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2020-02-28 16:21 | Report Abuse

A window to 1987: Surviving Ops Lalang
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=O3Bk5cT0ljM

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2020-02-28 16:19 | Report Abuse

Exerting power (1987–1990)
Any illusion that the 1986 election may have created about Mahathir's political dominance was short-lived. In 1987, he was challenged for the presidency of UMNO, and effectively the prime ministership, by Tengku Razaleigh Hamzah. Razaleigh's career had gone backwards under Mahathir, being demoted from the Ministry of Finance to the Ministry of Trade and Industry. Razaleigh was supported by Musa, who had resigned as deputy prime minister the previous year. While Musa and Mahathir were originally close allies, the two had fallen out during Mahathir's premiership, with Musa claiming that Mahathir no longer trusted him. Razaleigh and Musa ran for the UMNO presidency and deputy presidency on a joint ticket against Mahathir and his new choice for deputy, Ghafar Baba. The tickets were known as Team B and Team A respectively. Mahathir's Team A enjoyed the support of the press, most party heavyweights, and even Iskandar, now the Agong, although some significant figures such as Abdullah Badawi supported Team B. In the election, held on 24 April 1987, Team A prevailed. Mahathir was re-elected a by a narrow margin, receiving the votes of 761 party delegates to Razaleigh's 718. Ghafar defeated Musa by a slightly larger margin. Mahathir responded by purging seven Team B supporters from his ministry, while Team B refused to accept defeat and initiated litigation. In an unexpected decision in February 1988, the High Courts ruled that UMNO was an illegal organisation as some of its branches had not been lawfully registered.[48]
Each faction raced to register a new party under the UMNO name. Mahathir's side successfully registered the name "UMNO Baru" ("new UMNO"), while Team B's application to register "UMNO Malaysia" was rejected. UMNO Malaysia, under the leadership of Tengku Razaleigh Hamzah and with the support of both of Malaysia's surviving former prime ministers, Abdul Rahman and Hussein, registered the party Semangat 46 instead. The Lord President of the Supreme Court, Salleh Abas, sent a letter of protest to the Agong. Mahathir then suspended Salleh for "gross misbehaviour and conduct", ostensibly because the letter was a breach of protocol. A tribunal set up by Mahathir found Salleh guilty and recommended to the Agong that Salleh be dismissed. Five other judges of the court supported Salleh, and were suspended by Mahathir. A newly constituted court dismissed Team B's appeal, allowing Mahathir's faction to continue to use the name UMNO. According to Milne and Mauzy, the episode destroyed the independence of Malaysia's judiciary.

At the same time as the political and judicial crises, Mahathir initiated a crackdown on opposition dissidents with the use of the Internal Security Act. Mahathir later declared that it was only used to lock up people accused of riots, unlawful assembly, terrorism and those who have murdered police officers. The appointment of a number of administrators who did not speak Mandarin to Chinese schools provoked an outcry among Chinese Malaysians to the point where UMNO's coalition partners the Malaysian Chinese Association and Gerakan joined the Democratic Action Party (DAP) in protesting the appointments. UMNO's Youth wing held a provocative protest that triggered a shooting by a lone Malay gunman, and only Mahathir's interference prevented UMNO from staging a larger protest. Instead, Mahathir ordered what Wain calls "the biggest crackdown on political dissent Malaysia had ever seen". Under the police operation codenamed "Operation Lalang", 119 people were arrested and detained without charge under the Internal Security Act. Mahathir argued that the detentions were necessary to prevent a repeat of the 1969 race riots. Most of the detainees were prominent opposition activists, including the leader of the DAP, Lim Kit Siang, and nine of his fellow MPs. Three newspapers sympathetic to the opposition were shut down. Mahathir suffered a heart attack in early 1989, but recovered to lead Barisan Nasional to victory in the 1990 election. Semangat 46 failed to make any headway outside Razaleigh's home state of Kelantan (Musa had since rejoined UMNO).

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2020-02-28 16:17 | Report Abuse

Early years (1981–1987)
Mahathir exercised caution in his first two years in power, consolidating his leadership of UMNO and, with victory in the 1982 general election, the government. In 1983, Mahathir commenced the first of a number of battles he would have with Malaysia's royalty during his premiership. The position of Yang di-Pertuan Agong, the Malaysian head of state, was due to rotate in to either the elderly Idris Shah II of Perak or the controversial Iskandar of Johor, who had only a few years earlier been convicted of manslaughter. Thus Mahathir had grave reservations about the two Sultans, who were both activist rulers of their own states. Mahathir tried to pre-emptively limit the power that the new Agong could wield over his government, introducing to parliament amendments to the Constitution to deem the Agong to assent to any bill that had not been assented within 15 days of passage by Parliament. The proposal would also remove the power to declare a state of emergency from the Agong and place it with the prime minister. The Agong at the time, Ahmad Shah of Pahang, agreed with the proposals in principle but baulked when he realised that the proposal would also deem Sultans to assent to laws passed by state assemblies. Supported by the Sultans, the Agong refused to assent to the constitutional amendments, which had by then passed both houses of Parliament with comfortable majorities. When the public became aware of the impasse, and the Sultans refused to compromise with the government, Mahathir took to the streets to demonstrate public support for his position in mass rallies. The press took the side of the government, although a large minority of Malays, including conservative UMNO politicians, and an even larger proportion of the Chinese community supported the Sultans. After five months, the crisis resolved, as Mahathir and the Sultans agreed to a compromise. The Agong would retain the power to declare a state of emergency, but if he refused to assent to a bill, the bill would be returned to Parliament, which could then override the Agong's veto.

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2020-02-28 16:17 | Report Abuse

Mahathir was sworn in as prime minister on 16 July 1981, at the age of 56. One of his first acts was to release 21 detainees held under the Internal Security Act, including journalist Samad Ismail and a former deputy minister in Hussein's government, Abdullah Ahmad, who had been suspected of being an underground communist.He appointed his close ally, Musa Hitam, as deputy prime minister.

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2020-02-28 16:14 | Report Abuse

Abdul Rahman resigned in 1970 and was replaced by Abdul Razak Hussein. Razak encouraged Mahathir back into the party, and had him appointed as a Senator in 1973. He rose quickly in the Razak government, returning to UMNO's Supreme Council in 1973, and being appointed to Cabinet in 1974 as the Minister for Education. He also returned to the House of Representatives, winning the Kedah-based seat of Kubang Pasu unopposed in the 1974 election. One of his first acts as Minister for Education was to introduce greater government control over Malaysia's universities, despite strong opposition from the academic community. He also moved to limit politics on university campuses, giving his ministry the power to discipline students and academics who were politically active, and making scholarships for students conditional on the avoidance of politics.

In 1975, Mahathir ran for one of the three vice-presidencies of UMNO. The contest was considered to be a battle for the succession of the party's leadership, with both Razak and his deputy, Hussein Onn, in declining health. Each of Razak's preferred candidates was elected: former Chief Minister of Melaka, Ghafar Baba; Tengku Razaleigh Hamzah, a wealthy businessman and member of Kelantan's royal family; and Mahathir. When Razak died the following year, Hussein as his successor was forced to choose between the three men to be deputy prime minister; he also considered the ambitious minister Ghazali Shafie. Each of Mahathir's rivals had significant political liabilities: Ghazali, having been defeated by the others for a vice-presidency, lacked the support of UMNO members; Ghafar had no higher education and was not fluent in English; and Razaleigh was young, inexperienced and, critically, unmarried. But Hussein's decision was not easy. Hussein and Mahathir were not close allies, and Hussein knew the choice of Mahathir would displease Abdul Rahman, still alive and revered as the father of Malaysia's independence. After six weeks of indecision Mahathir was, much to his surprise, appointed as Hussein's deputy. The appointment meant that Mahathir was the anointed successor to the prime ministership.

However, Mahathir was not an influential deputy prime minister. Hussein was a cautious leader who rejected many of Mahathir's bold policy proposals. While the relationship between Hussein and Mahathir was distant, Ghazali and Razaleigh became Hussein's closest advisers, often bypassing the more senior Mahathir when accessing Hussein. Nonetheless, when Hussein relinquished power due to ill health in 1981, Mahathir succeeded him unopposed and with his blessing.

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News & Blogs

2020-02-28 16:06 | Report Abuse

Documentary the 9th of August 1965 Malaya-Singapore-Sabah-Sarawak
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=l9-c3Bx8d-0

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News & Blogs

2020-02-28 16:01 | Report Abuse

Early political career
Mahathir had been politically active since the end of the Japanese occupation of Malaya, when he joined protests against the granting of citizenship to non-Malays under the short-lived Malayan Union. He later argued for affirmative action for Malays at medical college. While at college he contributed to The Straits Times under the pseudonym "C.H.E. Det", and a student journal, in which he fiercely promoted Malay rights, such as restoring Malay as an official language. While practising as a physician in Alor Setar, Mahathir became active in UMNO; by the time of the first general election for the independent state of Malaya in 1959, he was the chairman of the party in Kedah. Despite his prominence in UMNO, Mahathir was not a candidate in the 1959 election, ruling himself out following a disagreement with then Prime Minister Tunku Abdul Rahman. The relationship between the two Kedahans had been strained since Mahathir had criticised Abdul Rahman's agreement to the retention of British and Commonwealth forces in Malaya after independence. Now Abdul Rahman opposed Mahathir's plans to introduce minimum educational qualifications for UMNO candidates. For Mahathir this was a significant enough slight to delay his entry into national politics in protest. The delay did not last for long. In the following general election in 1964, he was elected as the federal parliamentarian for the Alor Setar-based seat of Kota Setar Selatan.

Elected to parliament in a volatile political period, Mahathir, as a government backbencher, launched himself into the main conflict of the day: the future of Singapore, with its large and economically powerful ethnic Chinese population, as a state of Malaysia. He vociferously attacked Singapore's dominant People's Action Party for being "pro-Chinese" and "anti-Malay" and called its leader, Lee Kuan Yew, "arrogant". Singapore was expelled from Malaysia in Mahathir's first full year in parliament. However, despite Mahathir's prominence as a backbencher, he lost his seat in the 1969 election, defeated by Yusof Rawa of the Pan-Malaysian Islamic Party (PAS). Mahathir attributed the loss of his seat to ethnic Chinese voters switching support from UMNO to PAS (being a Malay-dominated seat, only the two major Malay parties fielded candidates, leaving Chinese voters to choose between the Malay-centric UMNO and the Islamist PAS).

Large government losses in the election were followed by the race riots of 13 May 1969, in which hundreds of people were killed in clashes between Malays and Chinese. The previous year, Mahathir had predicted the outbreak of racial hostility. Now, outside parliament, he openly criticised the government, sending a letter to Abdul Rahman in which the prime minister was criticised for failing to uphold Malay interests. The letter, which soon became public, called for Abdul Rahman's resignation. By the end of the year, Mahathir had been fired from UMNO's Supreme Council and expelled from the party; Abdul Rahman had to be persuaded not to have him arrested.

While in the political wilderness, Mahathir wrote his first book, The Malay Dilemma, in which he set out his vision for the Malay community. The book argued that a balance had to be achieved between enough government support for Malays so that their economic interests would not be dominated by the Chinese, and exposing Malays to sufficient competition to ensure that over time, Malays would lose what Mahathir saw as the characteristics of avoiding hard work and failing to "appreciate the real value of money and property". The book continued Mahathir's criticism of Abdul Rahman's government, and it was promptly banned. The ban was only lifted after Mahathir became prime minister in 1981; he thus served as a minister and deputy prime minister while being the author of a banned book.Academics R. S. Milne and Diane K. Mauzy argue that Mahathir's relentless attacks were the principal cause of Abdul Rahman's downfall and subsequent resignation as prime minister in 1970

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2020-02-28 14:59 | Report Abuse

10 Years Before Independence - Malaya(Part 1 of 4)
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EQ6oWhr7XP0
10 Years Before Independence - Malaya (Part 2 of 4)
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6x1nQLI_nao
10 Years Before Independence - Malaya (Part 3 of 4)
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2sEVLbI2BYs
10 Years Before Independence - Malaya (Part 4 of 4)
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xNc3znXmM7U

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2020-02-28 14:17 | Report Abuse

What LKY said AFTER he broke down in 1965 during the Separation from Malaysia.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DjWe2l6Zzg4

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