Wednesday, May 23, 2018

Dr M: Spad, Jasa, JKKKP, Pemandu, NPC all dissolved

Zikri Kamarulzaman  |  Published on   |  Modified on 
UPDATED 2.07PM | Prime Minister Dr Mahathir Mohamad today announced the dissolution of five government bodies and committees - the National Council of Professors (NPC), the Federal Village Development and Safety Committees (JKKKP), the Prime Minister's Department and Performance and Delivery Unit (Pemandu), the Special Affairs Department (Jasa) and Land Public Transport Commission (Spad).
He made the announcement during a press conference following the new cabinet's first meeting today.
In the case of the federal government-appointed JKKKP, the premier said the committee was also becoming too politicised and that its role could be carried out by other government offices.
Similarly, he said the NPC had also diverted from its role of providing the government with academic information, into a political body used to prop up the old BN government.
"Whether it will be brought back in a different form is uncertain," he added. 
Meanwhile, the responsibilities of Spad would be absorbed by the Transport Ministry, he said.
The government will also look into dissolving other advisory agencies formed under the previous BN government. 
On a separate matter, Mahathir said the government would also be reviewing projects launched under former prime minister Najib Abdul Razak. 
This includes the Kuala Lumpur-Singapore High-Speed Rail, the East Coast Rail Link (ECRL), and Bandar Malaysia.
~ Malaysiakini

Tuesday, May 8, 2018


8 MAY 2018

Tomorrow, 9 May 2018, offers a golden opportunity to many of us who wish to see Malaysia great again. For so long, we have craved for a democratic and peaceful Malaysia where the people are not divided by issues of race or religion, but who are united by their love for, and loyalty to, this unique country of our birth.

We know that it is possible for Malaysia to shine again. We know this because of the massive turnouts at the ceramahs held over the last 10 days. Malaysians of all races gathered together, packed shoulder to shoulder, even braving the rain, to eagerly hear the message of hope and the promise of change delivered by Pakatan Harapan leaders. The participation of former UMNO stalwarts at these events has lifted up our spirits even higher and given us even more confidence that we will have a new and capable government when the votes are counted.

There is no need to list the criminal deeds of the BN government over the past decade which have caused immense suffering to ordinary Malaysians, and the worldwide ridicule which has been heaped upon Malaysia. Instead, for now, we must focus our energies on getting out the voters and guarding the ballot boxes.

It is everyone’s duty to go out to vote tomorrow. Many young Malaysians have registered to vote for the first time – please turn up as this election will determine your future and that of your future generations. Now, more than ever before, every vote counts. Our country needs you to take action!

Let us look forward to a new dawn for Malaysia on 9 May 2018. Together, we can make history by voting in a new government for Malaysia. It has been a long time coming, and we are ready!

Pakatan Harapan, New Dawn, New Hope!

Baru Bian
Chairman, KEADILAN Sarawak

Monday, April 16, 2018


15 APRIL 2018

The Chief Minister’s attempt at discrediting the PH Manifesto by training his guns on Dr Mahathir shows that his poor understanding of the workings of the PH coalition. The PH manifesto was formulated by a working committee and agreed upon by all 4 parties in Pakatan Harapan. It was not written by Dr Mahathir alone.

Looking at the national BN manifesto, it is farcical that Najib and BN should still have a manifesto full of promises.  They have had so many years to deliver on their previous promises and should be campaigning on their track record but instead, BN’s main attraction is the promise of increased BR1M and his throwing of cash baits such as the petrol allowances and BR1M to taxi drivers recently, while offering no explanations for the 1MDB and other corruption scandals nor preventive measures against further scandals.

If Abang Jo questions our sincerity, we can also question the sincerity of Najib Razak in fulfilling all the promises in the BN manifesto. Take the promise to upgrade all dilapidated schools within 5 years. It seems we have heard this promise time and time again. The 2012 Education blueprint stated that by the end of 2013, critical repairs and upgrades would be completed across all 1608 dilapidated schools starting with those in Sabah and Sarawak. It is now 2018 and many of our rural students are still attending classes in dilapidated schools. Promises of allocations of billions have been made by the BN government repeatedly in the past few years but even Abang Johari got tired of their promises and sought permission from Najib to use our own state funds to repair our dilapidated schools.

As for the Sarawak BN manifesto, I wonder why Sarawak BN had to come up with a supplementary manifesto as we are not having a state election, unlike the other states. Is it because Abang Jo and the Sarawak BN were unable to get our Sarawak rights acknowledged sufficiently in the national BN manifesto? It is telling that the only mention of our rights in the national BN manifesto is a one liner: The rights of Sabah and Sarawak under the Malaysia Agreement 1963 will be realised by consensus. ‘By consensus’ implies discussion and negotiation. In contrast, the national PH manifesto dedicates 9 wide-ranging promises to the people of Sabah and Sarawak under one of its 5 pillars with the heading ‘Return Sabah and Sarawak to the status accorded in the Malaysia Agreement 1963’. No negotiation and consensus needed – the national PH leaders have acknowledged and agreed to respect our rights, and have made promises to uplift the lives of our people.

Because of Sarawak’s status as a fixed deposit of BN, the State BN government is unable to make any real demands from the BN federal government on the issue of our rights. For example, the State Assembly had unanimously passed a resolution in 2014 to request for a 20% oil and gas royalties but it was completely ignored by the federal government.

In national BN manifesto, Sarawak and Sabah get only a few mentions. This goes to show that to UMNO, Sarawak is still the fixed deposit requiring very little in returns. Another example - the matter of NCR is of paramount importance to Sarawakians but the only offer from BN is to assist in surveying customary land with no mention about recognising such rights. In contrast, a PH government will ensure the return and guarantee the right of customary land of the people of Sabah and Sarawak and will take other measures outlined in their promises to ensure such rights are respected.

If Abang Jo wants to bring up the past, we can also ask how hard and how much BN Sarawak had fought for our rights in those 22 years under Dr Mahathir. There was not a squeak from the then CM of Sarawak or from any of his BN ministers, and it was not until the opposition won a stronger voice that the Sarawak BN decided to adopt the fight for our rights to be respected.

People change over time. Dr Mahathir has seen how the corrupted kleptocratic government of Najib Razak has brought Malaysia economic difficulties and international humiliation. Because of this, Dr Mahathir joined the opposition forces to stop the total destruction of the country as he realised that the PH vision for Malaysia can set the country back on the right path.

Sadly the same cannot be said for the CM and Sarawak BN who continue to turn a blind eye and deaf ear to the alleged corruption scandals of Najib Razak and his UMNO cronies, and continue to support them blindly. If all they can say is they question our sincerity to fulfil the promises, we invite them to join us in defeating Najib and UMNO, and we will show them our sincerity. PH has not had the chance to form the federal government but the track record of the Penang and Selangor governments should be a positive indicator of good governance and efficient administration. A PH government can change Malaysia for the better.

Baru Bian
Chairman, KEADILAN Sarawak / ADUN N81 Ba’ Kelalan

Wednesday, April 11, 2018

Indonesian daily: Najib's 'manipulative' tactics similar to Suharto's

Published on   |  Modified on 

Caretaker Prime Minister Najib Abdul Razak is reminiscent of former Indonesian president Suharto with his similar “manipulative” tactics, according toThe Jakarta Post.
“For Indonesians, the manipulative tactics being used by Malaysian leader Najib Razak to win the upcoming general election is a strong reminder of former president Suharto’s tricks during his 32-year rule,” The Jakarta Post said an editorial piece yesterday.
Among the “primitive” tactics used by Najib to win the coming 14th general election (GE14), it said, were to oppress the opposition, manipulate the fears of the Malays against minorities, rewrite the election rules and control the mainstream and social media.
“Najib has used and will continue to use such primitive tactics to win the next election.
“Like Suharto, Najib has effectively killed even the smallest chance for the opposition to participate in the upcoming parliamentary election,” the Indonesian daily said.
'1MDB swept under the rug'
It highlighted the 1MDB corruption issue, which allegedly involved Najib and his associates, had effectively been swept under the rug.
Najib has consistently denied his involvement in this matter.
The Jakarta Post also pointed out that former prime minister Dr Mahathir Mohamad’s party Bersatu has been dissolved temporarily, right before the election.
“Tragically, the 92-year-old Mahathir, who ruled Malaysia from 1981 until 2003, is the opposition’s only available alternative.
“Najib learned from Mahathir how to treat the minorities and opposition,” it said.
The daily then urged all its fellow Asean citizens to remain wary of allowing leaders to rise without effective control.
“Our message is very clear: Despite shared temptations to let strong leaders rule instead of work on the nuts and bolts of noisy democracy, Asean must be an example to the world where people hold supreme sovereignty in their respective nations,” it said.

The polling date for GE14 has been set for May 9, a Wednesday.
Mahathir has also said that Bersatu will continue to function as a party until such time it is deregistered permanently.
Meanwhile, all component parties of Pakatan Harapan have agreed to contest in GE14 under the PKR banner to present a united front.
~ Malaysiakini

R.A.B.U - The final conflict in the Malay community

Published on   |  Modified on 

“We call upon all Malaysians, irrespective of race, religion, political situation, creed or parties, young and old, to join us in saving Malaysia from the government headed by Najib Razak. We must rid ourselves of Najib as prime minister. If he’s allowed to go on, the damage will be worse and worse.”
- Dr Mahathir Mohamad, Pakatan Harapan leader
COMMENT | To my Malay comrades, old and new, this article is for you. I am not fishing for votes for Pakatan Harapan. Indeed, this will be the only time I will do this.
Never has the Umno hegemon been so afraid of losing political power. They are doing everything possible to mute the voices of those who will not submit to their power. This is not a political conflict the non-Malays can prosecute on their own. No election will ever be. As the years go by, the window of opportunity will close until the light of democracy can no longer seep through and we Malaysians will eventually be consumed in the darkness that fascism brings. You know what I speak of.
DAP’s Liew Chin Tong proclamation that GE14 is our final battle is slightly queer. Shouldn’t that be “war”? After all, a “battle” implies a continuation of hostilities until a “war” which defines an outcome. So is this the final battle before the war?
I realise when opposition MPs talk about “wars” in the political sense, the Umno hegemon will be up in arms – maybe literally – and there would be this nonsense about a Chinese MP warring with the placid Malay community. Claiming that a political party will defend Putrajaya with the last drop of their blood, brandishing the “keris’” around and claiming enslavement of the Malay community if they lose this “war” with DAP, is the province of Umno.
Since I too am bound by certain imposed norms, instead of “final battle”, I will say “final conflict", which implies finality and which I assume was what Chin Tong was going for.  However, this is not “our” final battle. This is the final conflict within the Malay community. This GE will once and for all determine if the Malay community will reject Umno and embrace a two-party system or continue supporting the Umno hegemon when the other two communities have abandoned BN.
The stakes are much higher than merely living in a kleptocracy and systemic inequality. If the opposition loses this fight and depending how badly they lose, we would be bereft of any kind of sustained opposition against the Umno hegemon. Malay opposition power structures have to win at least one state and preferably as a dominant political party, to ensure the survival of the opposition as a credible threat to Umno.
If the Malay community does not endorse through the ballot box alternate Malay power structures in the Malaysian political system, what could happen if the opposition loses is the DAP could be the last party standing surrounded by either a weak coalition of Malay powerbrokers or worse, a resurgent Umno.
Does this mean that the struggle is over? No. It would just mean that it would be more difficult for the opposition because it would mean that the opposition would have to redefine itself. Some would argue that this is a good thing but this is not the conversation we have to have now. At this moment, if you are a Malay who believes in a two-party system, this opportunity is the closest “we” have of attaining that goal.
There has never been a time when Malay power structures have been at such odds with one another in a way that could change the course of this country. This is the perfect opportunity for progressive Malays and those who think like them to stake their claim on the future of this country.
If this is a fight between the current Umno grand poobah and Dr Mahathir Mohamad, this is also a fight between the disparate power groups aligned with the latter, who may stem the tide of religious extremism and the corrosive culture of corruption that hastens the ascension of religious extremists in this country.
If Mahathir and the opposition manage to dethrone Najib, there is a possibility of a recalibration of the power structures in this country. There is a chance for political reform. There is a chance that we will not become a theocratic state because of a compromised leadership struggling to maintain power.
Why this time is different
Now, you may hate the opposition. You may hate the compromises they made. You may hate the fact that they have aligned with the person they themselves claimed is the architect of this mess, but the reality is that if the Malay community does not decisively vote for the opposition, then we would be in some very deep horse manure. I have already put down my ideas of what I think would happen if Umno won badly.
The upside is that even if Umno wins badly, there would still be hope for the opposition. It would be difficult and we would find ourselves in the terrain usually the province of theocratic weasels but at least we would still have a voice, provided the Malay community empowers the opposition Malay power structures and these groups realise that they cannot play the same Umno game.
I always tell Malays who could not be bothered to vote that the opposition has thrown in everything in this election. People think that the stakes are not high and that there will always be an opposition. After all, the opposition has lost before and they have managed to make a comeback.
However, this time it is different. The Umno hegemon has already lost its two-thirds majority. It has suffered electoral setbacks in states which it assumed it had an iron grip on. The opposition did this without the help of the former prime minister. However, this is the first time when the Umno hegemon could be supplanted as the sole guardian of Malay power because of Mahathir.
Some people do not seem to understand the significance of the struggle between the current prime minister and the old maverick.
If Bersatu as the sole Malay-based party manages to dislodge Umno from Putrajaya – even with the assistance of the non-Malays – this would radically change Malay politics. This would mean that the Malay community would no longer solely subscribe to Umno. They would have a choice between different political parties. No longer would Umno have dominion over the Malay vote in a majoritarian sense.
The mainstream in the Chinese community have made their choice. While I do not speak for the disenfranchised of the Indian community, all evidence suggests that their dissatisfaction against Umno is based on their hatred towards the MIC.  Whether this translate to hatred towards BN - Umno and the MCA - remains to be seen. Hence as far as the non-Malay vote goes – in the Peninsular – I am pretty confident that the opposition will not suffer from lack of non-Malay votes and this extends to Malay opposition operatives relying on non-Malay votes.
As I argued in numerous pieces, this is the existential war within the Malay community. While “our” votes are of less value – electorally and demographically speaking – from the votes of the demographic that is needed to take Putrajaya, we have arrived in a situation where non-Malays are spectators to the final conflict in the Malay community.
Of course, there are many people who do not vote for various reasons. There are people who understand that thriving in this country means working the system and making peace with the reality that the political system is designed never to be the one they hope for and most political parties have no desire to change it. These people also despise the partisan politics that infects our public spaces. The outcome of this election will no doubt elicit a fair amount of schadenfreude from these people.

However, whether they vote or not, this election will determine if the Malay community wants a choice on how they want to be governed. And choice, even though compromised, is the only thing that will save Malaysia.

S THAYAPARAN is Commander (Rtd) of the Royal Malaysian Navy.
The views expressed here are those of the author/contributor and do not necessarily represent the views of Malaysiakini.
~ Malaysiakini

Tuesday, April 10, 2018


10 APRIL 2018

The Election Commissioner’s announcement of a mid-week polling day is a strong sign of Najib Razak’s fear that UMNO will lose the elections this time. Coupled with a short campaign period, it is obvious that the Elections Commissioner is aiding in the efforts to cause a low voter turnout on polling day. It is common knowledge that a high turnout will be disadvantageous Barisan National.

It is the Elections Commissioner’s duty to facilitate as high a turnout as possible, in the interest of allowing all citizens the opportunity to discharge their responsibilities in electing the leaders of the nation. However, it is clear that by choosing a working day in the middle of the week for no conceivable good reason, the Elections Commissioner has no such intention in mind. On the contrary, it appears that the objective is to place obstacles in the way of a high turnout.

A Wednesday polling day will make it extremely difficult for workers to return home to vote, especially Sarawakians and Sabahans working in Semenanjung Malaysia. Travelling home to their villagers in the rural areas takes time and many will find it extremely inconvenient to make the long trip home.

I hope that all employers will take note of section 25 of the Elections Act which requires that employers allow their workers to take time off to go and cast their votes without penalty. This is the time for all to take seriously their duties as citizens of this country. It is imperative that we make the solemn decision and resolve to place the destiny of Malaysia above all other considerations of profit and loss. The results of the elections will have the greatest bearing on the economic well-being of every citizen, including business owners.

We must not let underhanded tactics and dirty tricks win the day. Every Malaysian citizen who is eligible to vote must make the effort and sacrifice to cast his or her vote. This country of ours is crying out to be saved. The saying that every vote counts may be trite but it holds true even more so now than it ever did before. Together we can do it - we will make Malaysia shine again after 9 May 2018.

Baru Bian
Chairman, KEADILAN Sarawak / ADUN N81 Ba’ Kelalan

Friday, April 6, 2018


6 APRIL 2018

As expected, the Prime Minister has announced the dissolution of Parliament. This GE 14 is crucial for the nation as it will determine the future of Malaysia. We are at a fork in our journey as a nation. The elections results could lead us down a spiral that will see Malaysia regress into a failed state that is disdained by our neighbours in the region and around the world, and indeed become a laughing stock in international circles. The Anti-Fake News law and the rushed delineation exercise through parliament portends ill for our future. On the other hand, the results could give this tired and battered nation a new lease of life, a badly needed rebirth or renewal that will pave the way for institutional reforms and the return of real democracy for Malaysians.

The Pakatan Harapan manifesto sets out clearly the reforms and promises that we are offering to Malaysians. It is imperative that all eligible voters turn out to exercise their constitutional rights to cast their votes. In fact, it is our duty to the country to elect honest and capable people to lead the nation, especially in this current climate where unscrupulous politicians think nothing of stoking religious and racial issues to divide the nation so they can retain their positions.

The younger generation in particular must step up to the plate and let their voices be heard at the ballot boxes – it was observed at the last elections that voter turnout among this group was low. We call upon all our youth to go home and vote – it is their future which is at stake, and they are the ones who can bring the much needed change. Sarawakians, please come home to vote, even if it means sacrificing your annual Gawai visit home this year. There will be many more Gawai celebrations in the future but there is only one remaining chance to change the destiny of our nation. We call upon employers to encourage their workers to fulfil their duty as voters and to allow them to take leave to go home to cast their votes.

Events in the runup to GE14, such as the conduct of the delineation hearings by the EC and the abrupt provisional dissolution of Bersatu by the ROS yesterday, have done nothing to engender any confidence in the government agencies and authorities. Nevertheless, we call upon the Elections Commission to be neutral in the discharge of their duties notwithstanding the unfavourable perception of the people in general. We hope that the police and authorities will be fair to all parties and to issue the necessary licences to candidates to campaign peacefully. Television and radio stations should also give equal airtime to all political parties ideally.

It may be futile to say this, but the Sarawak government should not misuse our immigration laws to ban leaders from Semenanjung Malaysia from entering Sarawak, as it is clearly stated that these people are not to be banned if they are coming for legitimate political purposes. If the Sarawak leaders want to be respected as mature leaders who understand the concept of democracy, they must first behave in the appropriate manner.

Malaysians, this is the one last chance  – our country needs you to vote.

Baru Bian
Chairman, KEADILAN Sarawak / ADUN N81 Ba’ Kelalan

Wednesday, April 4, 2018

Anti-Fake News Bill: How did the MPs vote?

Published on   |  Modified on 

The Anti-Fake News Bill 2018 was passed by the Dewan Rakyat on Monday, with 123 votes in favour to 64 votes against. A total of 33 MPs were absent while two others in the 222-member House are deceased.
The bill, which provides up to six years imprisonment and RM500,000 fine for publishing "fake news" is controversial due to the concerns that it can be abused to curb freedom of speech.
The bill will also allow the government to order the removal of articles that cannot be challenged if done on grounds of public order or national security.
Amid the government branding various developments about the 1MDB scandal, which is the subject of international investigations, as "fake news", there is worry about who will define what is fake news or not.
The government, during the debate in Parliament, repeatedly said it is the courts that will decide but critics argue that with a pliant judiciary, this does not inspire confidence.
As this is a significant piece of legislation that will affect the fundamental liberties of Malaysians, Malaysiakini compiled the voting record of how MPs from both sides of the divide voted, as well as those who did not vote.
This voting record is based on the second reading, where the opposition had requested for a bloc vote. There was no bloc vote during the third reading, which was approved through a voice vote.
A voice vote is normally done when government MPs greatly outnumber the opposition and the Dewan Rakyat speaker will simply decide based on whichever side has more MPs saying "aye".
However, the opposition sometimes requests for a bloc vote, which requires the individual vote of every MP to be taken down. This is to put things on record.
Unlike many developed democracies, the Dewan Rakyat voting record is not immediately available, making it difficult for the public to keep their MPs accountable.
The voting record is only made available through documents distributed to the respective MPs after the Parliament session is over. but since 2015, MPs have complained that this practice has also stopped.
With the help of observations from various MPs during the bloc vote, and verified by the respective party whips and senior officials,Malaysiakini put together here a voting record for the Anti-Fake News Bill 2018.

MPs who did not vote

1Nga Kor MingTaipingDAPSuspended
2Ngeh Koo HamBeruasDAPSuspended
3V SivakumarBatu GajahDAPSuspended
4Lim Kit SiangGelang PatahDAPSuspended
5Ariff Sabri Abdul AzizRaubDAPRecovering from stroke
6Gobind Singh DeoPuchongDAPLate
7Tony PuaPetaling Jaya UtaraDAPLate
8Mohamed Azmin AliGombakPKR-
9Kamarul Baharin AbbasTelok KemangPKRAt constituency
10Mahfuz OmarPokok SenaAmanahMuar event
11Ignatius Darell LeikingPenampangWarisan-
12Mohd Shafie ApdalSempornaWarisan-
13Abdul Hadi AwangMarangPASMedia interview
14Nasrudin HassanTemerlohPASMedical leave
15Shaharuddin IsmailKangarUmno-
16Annuar MusaKeterehUmno-
17Tengku Razaleigh HamzahGua MusangUmno-
18Reezal Merican Naina MericanKepala BatasUmno-
19Shamsul Anuar Haji NasarahLenggongUmnoMedia interview
20Ahmad Zahid HamidiBagan DatukUmnoSabak Bernam event
21Mohd Fasiah Mohd FakehSabak BernamUmnoAt constituency
22Khairy JamaluddinRembauUmnoAt constituency
23Hishammuddin HusseinSembrongUmno-
24Jumat IdrisSepanggarUmno-
25Anifah AmanKimanisUmno-
26S SubramaniamSegamatMICLate
27G PalanivelCameron HighlandsMIC-
28James Dawos MamitMambongPBB-
29Douglas Uggah EmbasBetongPBB-
30Joseph Entulu BelaunSelangauPRS-
31Maximus Johnity OngkiliKota MaruduPBSAt constituency
32Joseph Pairin KitinganKeningauPBS-
33Madius TangauTuaranUpkoMinisterial event
34Zainudin IsmailJelebuUmnoDeceased
35Abdul Manan IsmailPaya BesarUmnoDeceased

MPs who voted in favour

1Zahidi Zainul AbidinPadang BesarUmno
2Shahidan KassimArauUmno
3Nawawi AhmadLangkawiUmno
4Othman AzizJerlunUmno
5Mohd Johari BaharumKubang PasuUmno
6Mahdzir KhalidPadang TerapUmno
7Othman AbdulPendangUmno
8Jamil Khir BaharomJeraiUmno
9Mansor Abdul RahmanSikUmno
10Ismail DautMerbokUmno
11Abdul Azeez Abdul RahimBalingUmno
12Abd Aziz Sheikh FadzirKulim Bandar BaharuUmno
13Ikmal Hisham Abdul AzizTanah MerahUmno
14Ahmad Jazlan YaakubMachangUmno
15Mustapa MohamedJeliUmno
16Idris JusohBesutUmno
17Che Mohamad Zulkifly JusohSetiuUmno
18Jailani JohariHulu TerengganuUmno
19Ahmad Shabery CheekKemamanUmno
20Shabudin YahayaTasek GelugorUmno
21Hilmi YahayaBalik PulauUmno
22Hasbullah OsmanGerikUmno
23Hamzah ZainudinLarutUmno
24Noor Azmi GhazaliBagan SeraiUmno
25Mohamed Nazri Abdul AzizPadang RengasUmno
26Ahmad Husni Mohamad HanadzlahTambunUmno
27Mastura Mohd YazidKuala KangsarUmno
28Mohd Zaim Abu HasanParitUmno
29Tajuddin Abdul RahmanPasir SalakUmno
30Abdul Rahman MohamadLipisUmno
31Ahmad Nazlan IdrisJerantutUmno
32Mohd Najib Abdul RazakPekanUmno
33Ismail Abd. MuttalibMaranUmno
34Ismail Mohamed SaidKuala KrauUmno
35Ismail Sabri YaakobBeraUmno
36Hasan ArifinRompinUmno
37Budiman Mohd ZohdiSungai BesarUmno
38Noh Haji OmarTanjong KarangUmno
39Irmohizam IbrahimKuala SelangorUmno
40Ahmad Fauzi ZahariSetiawangsaUmno
41Johari Abdul GhaniTitiwangsaUmno
42Tengku Adnan Tengku MansorPutrajayaUmno
43Mohd Isa Abdul SamadJempolUmno
44Hasan MalekKuala PilahUmno
45Shaziman Abu MansorTampinUmno
46Mas Ermieyati Haji SamsudinMasjid TanahUmno
47Abu Bakar Mohamad DiahTangga BatuUmno
48Ahmad HamzahJasinUmno
49Anuar Abd ManapSekijangUmno
50Hamim SamuriLedangUmno
51Razali IbrahimMuarUmno
52Noraini AhmadParit SulongUmno
53Ab Aziz KaprawiSri GadingUmno
54Abd Latiff AhmadMersingUmno
55Halimah Mohd SadiqueTenggaraUmno
56Noor Ehsanuddin Mohd Harun NarrashidKota TinggiUmno
57Azalina Othman SaidPengerangUmno
58Normala Abdul SamadPasir GudangUmno
59Shahrir Abdul SamadJohor BahruUmno
60Nur Jazlan MohamedPulaiUmno
61Ahmad MaslanPontianUmno
62Rozman IsliLabuanUmno
63Abd Rahim BakriKudatUmno
64Abdul Rahman DahlanKota BeludUmno
65Rosnah Abdul Rashid ShirlinPaparUmno
66Azizah Mohd DunBeaufortUmno
67Sapawi Ahmad WasaliSipitangUmno
68Raime UnggiTenomUmno
69Ronald KiandeeBeluranUmno
70Juslie AjirolLibaranUmno
71Bung Moktar RadinKinabatanganUmno
72Datu Nasrun Datu MansurSilamUmno
73Abdul Ghapur SallehKalabakanUmno
74Ong Ka ChuanTanjong MalimMCA
75Liow Tiong LaiBentongMCA
76Koh Nai KwongAlor GajahMCA
77Chua Tee YongLabisMCA
78Wee Ka SiongAyer HitamMCA
79Khoo Soo SeangTebrauMCA
80Wee Jeck SengTanjong PiaiMCA
81M SaravananTapahMIC
82P KamalanathanHulu SelangorMIC
83Mah Siew KeongTeluk IntanGerakan
84Liang Teck MengSimpang RenggamGerakan
85Wan Junaidi Tuanku JaafarSantubongPBB
86Fadillah YusofPetrajayaPBB
87Rubiah WangKota SamarahanPBB
88Nancy ShukriBatang SadongPBB
89Rohani Abdul KarimBatang LuparPBB
90Norah Abd RahmanTanjong ManisPBB
91Wahab DolahIganPBB
92Muhammad Leo Michael Toyad AbdullahMukahPBB
93Alexander Nanta LinggiKapitPBB
94Ahmad Lai BujangSibutiPBB
95Hasbi Haji HabibollahLimbangPBB
96Henry Sum AgongLawasPBB
97Masir KujatSri AmanPRS
98William @ Nyallau BadakLubok AntuPRS
99Joseph Salang GandumJulauPRS
100Aaron Ago DagangKanowitPRS
101Wilson Ugak KumbongHulu RajangPRS
102Joseph KurupPensianganPBRS
103Richard Riot JaemSerianSUPP
104Anthony Nogeh GumbekMas GadingPDP
105Tiong King SingBintuluPDP
106Anyie NgauBaramPDP
107Linda Tsen Thau LinBatu SapiPBS
108Mary Yap Kain ChingTawauPBS
109Makin @ Marcus MojigohPutatanUpko
110Ewon EbinRanauUpko
111William Mawan IkomSaratokDirect BN
112Izani HusinPengkalan ChepaPAS
113Takiyuddin HassanKota BharuPAS
114Nik Mohamad Abduh Nik Abdul AzizPasir MasPAS
115Siti Zailah Mohd YusoffRantau PanjangPAS
116Ahmad Baihaki AtiqullahKubang KerianPAS
117Ahmad Marzuk ShaaryBachokPAS
118Nik Mazian Nik MohamadPasir PutehPAS
119Mohd Khairuddin Aman RazaliKuala NerusPAS
120Wan Hassan Mohd RamliDungunPAS
121Idris Haji AhmadBukit GantangPAS
122Che Rosli Che MatHulu LangatPAS
123Abdul Khalid IbrahimBandar Tun RazakIndependent

MPs who voted against

1Lim Guan EngBaganDAP
2Sim Chee KeongBukit MertajamDAP
3Kasthuri PattoBatu KawanDAP
4Zairil Khir JohariBukit BenderaDAP
5Ng Wei AikTanjongDAP
6Jeff Ooi Chuan AunJelutongDAP
7Ramkarpal SinghBukit GelugorDAP
8Su Keong SiongIpoh TimurDAP
9M KulasegaranIpoh BaratDAP
10Ko Chung SenKamparDAP
11Ong Kian MingSerdangDAP
12Charles Anthony SantiagoKlangDAP
13Tan Seng GiawKepongDAP
14Lim Lip EngSegambutDAP
15Fong Kui LunBukit BintangDAP
16Teresa Kok Suh SimSeputehDAP
17Tan Kok WaiCherasDAP
18Loke Siew FookSerembanDAP
19Teo Kok SeongRasahDAP
20Er Teck HwaBakriDAP
21Liew Chin TongKluangDAP
22Teo Nie ChingKulaiDAP
23Jimmy Wong Sze PhinKota KinabaluDAP
24Wong Tien FattSandakanDAP
25Chong Chieng JenBandar KuchingDAP
26Julian Tan Kok PingStampinDAP
27Wong Ling BiuSarikeiDAP
28Alice Lau Kiong YiengLanangDAP
29Oscar Ling Chai YewSibuDAP
30Gooi Hsiao-LeungAlor SetarPKR
31Azman IsmailKuala KedahPKR
32Johari AbdulSungai PetaniPKR
33N SurendranPadang SeraiPKR
34Kamarudin JaffarTumpatPKR
35Wan Azizah Wan IsmailPermatang PauhPKR
36Mansor OthmanNibong TebalPKR
37Sim Tze TzinBayan BaruPKR
38Lee Boon ChyeGopengPKR
39Mohamad Imran Abdul HamidLumutPKR
40Fuziah SallehKuantanPKR
41William Leong Jee KeenSelayangPKR
42Zuraida KamaruddinAmpangPKR
43Mohd Rafizi RamliPandanPKR
44Wong ChenKelana JayaPKR
45Hee Loy SianPetaling Jaya SelatanPKR
46R SivarasaSubangPKR
47G ManivannanKaparPKR
48Abdullah Sani Abdul HamidKuala LangatPKR
49Tian ChuaBatuPKR
50Tan Kee KwongWangsa MajuPKR
51Nurul Izzah AnwarLembah PantaiPKR
52Fauzi Abdul RahmanIndera MahkotaPKR
53Shamsul Iskandar Mohd AkinBukit KatilPKR
54Mohd Idris JusiBatu PahatPKR
55Michael Teo Yu KengMiriPKR
56Mohd Hatta RamliKuala KraiAmanah
57Raja Kamarul Bahrin Shah Raja AhmadKuala TerengganuAmanah
58Mujahid Yusof RawaParit BuntarAmanah
59Khalid Abd SamadShah AlamAmanah
60Siti Mariah MahmudKota RajaAmanah
61Mohamed Hanipa MaidinSepangAmanah
62Muhyiddin YassinPagohBersatu
63Michael Jeyakumar DevarajSungai SiputPSM
64Sim Tong HimKota MelakaIndependent