Saturday, August 22, 2009

Even PAppies Need Not Be Afraid of Old Dog Thief

Not only the oppositions are not afraid of Old Dog Thief Lee Kuan Yew, today I think that even PAppies need not be afraid of this useless Corrupted and Incompetent Old Dog. He is NOTHING. Why are you afraid of Nothing?

Like a dog which dare only bark inside it's side of the fence, Lee Kuan Yew is precisely this kind of Coward. Once over at the other side of the fence, it got it's tail hidden between it's own two hind legs to cover his own ass, and he became humble and quiet. If you threaten it, it's hair will stand up.

We had seen how Old Dog Thief Lee Kuan Yew, got slammed and forced to appologize to Malaysia and Indonesia, time and again, not just once. Just Lan Lan and silent after he appologized. It takes only someone as lame and useless as Abdullah Ahmad Badai can simply demand appology from LKy. If you remember, during WB/IMF 2006 the Old Dog Thief (告洋状) complainted to WB/IMF westerners that Chinese In Malaysian & Indonesia Had Been Systematically Marginalized. Abdullah & Bang Bang Susilo merely asked LKy to explain what he complainted to Ang Moh, and then the Old Dog Thief just Lan Lan Appologized. He dare not appologize in person, and instead he ran to his western masters in Europe and then sent his appology from there in writting.

This is exactly like dogs running back to their masters when they found themselves in deeper trobubles than they could handle. They dare not even make a single sound and just ran back to master, only at the masters' feet they dare to make a single sound. This is Tyrant LKy for you PAppies (狗德行) why have you got to be afraid of him?

I had asked PAppies to stand up against LKy the old dog thief, and if you do, I will ask Singaporean peasants to stand up to back you.

Be afraid no more, Renegade Now!


Sammyboy.Com Thread

Wednesday, August 19, 2009

Malaysian Laws to Change, Rally Without Permit Allowed & ISA Slacked

Malaysiakini.Com Today's News URL

  • I'm not BN's ATM, says deep pocket MP
    Andrew Ong | Aug 19, 09 4:17pm
  • His mega bucks generosity towards his BN colleagues has earned him an expensive nickname. But when quizzed on it, Bintulu MP Tiong King Sing registers surprise and remarks: 'Don't say that...' [VIDEO INSIDE] MORE
  • MCA was 'upside down' after polls
    Tee Keat 'not disabled or single parent'

  • Q&A: PKFZ sizzled like 'koay teow'
    Andrew Ong | Aug 19, 09 5:09pm
  • Adding a culinary twist, the Sarawak politician says the trial by media was akin to char koay teow, a colloquial term for cooking up a small issue.MORE
  • Mystery letter emerges, inquest adjourned
    Wong Teck Chi | Aug 19, 09 4:34pm
  • NONEUPDATED 5.51PM The letter, the contents of which were not revealed, has been given to the police for investigations. Inquest to resume on Monday.MORE

It is obviously inevitable that such draconian systems such as ISA and Assembly / Procession bans will collapse. This is similar in Malaysia and Singapore as well as other Asian nations close by. The regimes are no longer able to sustain these classic shields to cover themselves, these systems became more burdens than shields to the regimes effectively. They had been hard-hit by these out-dated shields, they are painfully bruised. :-)

ISA in particular had hurt the famiLEE LEEgime in dramatic ways when JI's Mas Selamat fled ISD. :-) The Singaporean and Malaysian opposition fighters are no longer afraid of ISA. In Malaysia indeed the ISA detainee got elected while being detained, showing that the ISA had back-fired badly.

The famiLEE LEEgime which is still pressing 8 charges of Speech Without Permit against me & Dr. Chee Soon Juan, on top of other Assembly & Procession charges. But they are clearly at a point that they don't know where is their own direction, these are their serious set-backs and unlike before they found no leverage nor intemidation effects, except for an increasingly higher political price to pay. These charges only serve the function as Political Musturbation. :-)

BN Regime in Malaysia is in not any better situation than famiLEE LEEgime at the moment, Najib is forced to amend these old laws that had been used as shields by several PMs before himself. I can predict that the amendments on law will not ease the regimes plights by very much, they only proved their defeats, similar with famiLEE LEEgime's bunch legislation changes.

While they made efforts to try to look less rediculos the reflections shows strongly otherwise.

Sammyboy.Com Thread

Tuesday, August 11, 2009

Wong Kan Seng's cheap atttempt to buy over Malaysian ISD Chief to get Mas Selamat

What a cheapo move Ah Seng?!

Try to get MSK back from Najib by bribing Ramli Sha’ari with a cheap medal? Najib must had died laughing. :-)

Poor Ah Seng desperately wants to get Mas Selamat Kestari back before election. His Toa Payoh GRC is very insecure otherwise, thanks to his own Gurkhas & Internal Security Department. :-)

Poor Ah Seng....

Yahoo Singapore News URL

Malaysian police’s special branch director conferred prestigious medal

Channel NewsAsia - Wednesday, August 12

SINGAPORE: The Singapore president has conferred the Meritorious Service Medal to the Royal Malaysian Police’s special branch director, Ramli Sha’ari.

Singapore’s Home Affairs Minister, Wong Kan Seng, presented the award to Mr Ramli on Tuesday.

The award is a recognition of Mr Ramli’s outstanding role and commitment in developing the ties between the Malaysian Special Branch (MSB) and the Internal Security Department (ISD) of Singapore.

Under his leadership, the relationship between both sides has grown even closer, with substantive exchanges of counter—terrorism intelligence and joint operations against the Jemaah Islamiyah (JI) and other terrorism—related targets.

The close collaboration has resulted in the capture of a number of Singaporean JI fugitives in Malaysia. And among them is the Singapore JI leader Mas Selamat Kastari, who was recaptured in Johor in April following his escape from Singapore last year.

A statement from the Home Affairs Ministry said that MSB’s counter—terrorism efforts and successes have helped to make Singapore and the region safer.

— CNA/yt Thread

Friday, August 07, 2009

Singaporeans should Counter-Rally against famiLEE LEEgime each NDP

This is the tradition since Ass Loong Son's Mai Hum Saga. I am insisting here that it should become a persistent tradition until the LEEgime's end.

I am calling Singaporeans to record each & every of famiLEE LEEgime's National Day Rally and put on e.g. YouTube, and for the purpose of posting Video Responds or COUNTER RALLY MESSAGES against it, soon after each National Day.

I call on activists and volunteers to assist each opposition parties to record; edit produce and publish these videos. :-)

There is an on going idea also for a series of Political Talk Show Online. I am calling for a concerted effort to get this materialized. There should be a series of Online Talk Shows on selected topics, recorded and published on the New Media, either forthnightly or monthly basis, runing from now till the next GE. Invite the opposition canidate, and invite the PAp - but I know that they will chicken out. :-)

Make the National Day the 1st topic, make H1N1 the next. We can do NKF; MSK; IR etc later. Don't forget also LEEs defamation suit. ;)

Need sponsorship of sound and lightings and venue, and furniture. Need volunteer video crew; editor; recording persons for audio & video; need show host and helpers etc. Public audience to be allowed to speak or raise questions. The recording should be quasi-live, and then web-casted within days of the recording.

Lets get this going!


Sammyboy.Com URL

Sunday, August 02, 2009

Malayasia: Anti-ISA vs Pro-ISA protests - Equal Treatment?

My Big Question is Weather There Were EQUAL TREATMENT Or NOT?

There were 2 protests on the same subject of Internal Security Act at the same time & within capital city of Malaysia. But were they both Treated EQUALLY by the Law and Enforcers?

Why all of the nearly 600 protesters arrested are from the Anti-ISA Protest? What about the Pro-ISA protest? Both the protests had been ban and outlawed, but not handled equally at the enforcement.

Malaysiakini.Com Chinese News URL:

8月2日 上午 11点31分
























阿玛(Ammar Bad Latiff Mansor,13岁)和苏海益(Suhaib Mat Sah,16岁),在今午从八打灵再也警局被带往武吉加里尔警局后,当场获释。


另外一名少年费祖丁(Faizuddin Hamzah,16岁)则被延长扣留4天。律师表示,这名少年目前仍被扣留在八打灵再也警局。



被捕的16岁少年苏海益,是已遭内安法令扣留长达7年的末沙(Mat Sah Satray)的儿子。

苏海益的母亲诺莱拉(Norlaila Othman,左图)是废除内安法令联盟的成员,也同样在昨日的集会中被捕。







Sammyboy.Com Thread

Saturday, August 01, 2009

Farewell to Mrs Corazon Aquino

Farewell to Auntie Cory.

She finally reunited with her husband who was assassinated by the Bastard Totalitarian Regime of F Marcos in 1983.

Rest In Peace Mrs Aquino. You will be remembered.

Yahoo's News URL

Corazon Aquino, Philippines president, dead at 76

File photo of former Philippine President Corazon Aquino reading a statement during a news conference in Manila Reuters – Former Philippine President Corazon Aquino reads a statement during a news conference in Manila in this …

MANILA, Philippines – Former President Corazon Aquino, who swept away a dictator with a "people power" revolt and then sustained democracy by fighting off seven coup attempts in six years, died on Saturday, her son said. She was 76.

The uprising she led in 1986 ended the repressive 20-year regime of Ferdinand Marcos and inspired nonviolent protests across the globe, including those that ended Communist rule in eastern Europe.

But she struggled in office to meet high public expectations. Her land redistribution program fell short of ending economic domination by the landed elite, including her own family. Her leadership, especially in social and economic reform, was often indecisive, leaving many of her closest allies disillusioned by the end of her term.

Still, the bespectacled, smiling woman in her trademark yellow dress remained beloved in the Philippines, where she was affectionately referred to as "Tita (Auntie) Cory."

"She was headstrong and single-minded in one goal, and that was to remove all vestiges of an entrenched dictatorship," Raul C. Pangalangan, former dean of the Law School at the University of the Philippines, said earlier this month. "We all owe her in a big way."

Her son, Sen. Benigno "Noynoy" Aquino III, said she died at 3:18 a.m. Saturday (1918 GMT Friday).

Aquino was diagnosed with advanced colon cancer last year and confined to a Manila hospital for more than a month. Her son said the cancer had spread to other organs and she was too weak to continue her chemotherapy.

For the past month, supporters have been holding daily prayers for Aquino in churches in Manila and throughout the country. Requiem Masses were scheduled for later Saturday, and yellow ribbons were tied on trees around her neighborhood in Quezon city.

President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo, who is on an official visit to the United States, remembered Aquino as a "national treasure" who helped lead "a revolution to restore democracy and the rule of law to our nation at a time of great peril.

"She picked up the standard from the fallen warrior Ninoy and helped lead our nation to a brighter day," Arroyo said, referring to Aquino' husband, opposition leader Benigno "Ninoy" Aquino Jr., who was assassinated in 1983.

She said the Philippines will observe 10 days of national mourning. The Armed Forces of the Philippines said it would accord full military honors during Aquino's wake, including gun salutes and lowering flags to half-staff.

TV stations on Saturday ran footage of Aquino's years in power together with prayers while her former aides and supporters offered condolences.

"Today our country has lost a mother," said former President Joseph Estrada, calling Aquino "a woman of both strength and graciousness."

Even the exiled Communist Party founder Jose Maria Sison, whom Aquino freed from jail in 1986, paid tribute from the Netherlands.

Aquino's unlikely rise began in 1983 after her husband was gunned down on the tarmac of Manila's international airport as he returned from exile in the United States to challenge Marcos, his longtime adversary.

The killing enraged many Filipinos and unleashed a broad-based opposition movement that thrust Aquino into the role of national leader.

"I don't know anything about the presidency," she declared in 1985, a year before she agreed to run against Marcos, uniting the fractious opposition, the business community, and later the armed forces to drive the dictator out.

Maria Corazon Cojuangco was born on Jan. 25, 1933, into a wealthy, politically powerful family in Paniqui, about 75 miles (120 kilometers) north of Manila.

She attended private school in Manila and earned a degree in French from the College of Mount St. Vincent in New York. In 1954 she married Ninoy Aquino, the fiercely ambitious scion of another political family. He rose from provincial governor to senator and finally opposition leader.

Marcos, elected president in 1965, declared martial law in 1972 to avoid term limits. He abolished the Congress and jailed Aquino's husband and thousands of opponents, journalists and activists without charges. Aquino became her husband's political stand-in, confidant, message carrier and spokeswoman.

A military tribunal sentenced her husband to death for alleged links to communist rebels but, under pressure from U.S. President Jimmy Carter, Marcos allowed him to leave in May 1980 for heart surgery in the U.S.

It was the start of a three-year exile. With her husband at Harvard University holding court with fellow exiles, academics, journalists and visitors from Manila, Aquino was the quiet homemaker, raising their five children and serving tea. Away from the hurly-burly of Philippine politics, she described the period as the best of their marriage.

The halcyon days ended when her husband decided to return to regroup the opposition. While she and the children remained in Boston, he flew to Manila, where he was shot as he descended the stairs from the plane.

The government blamed a suspected communist rebel, but subsequent investigations pointed to a soldier who was escorting him from the plane on Aug. 21, 1983.

Aquino heard of the assassination in a phone call from a Japanese journalist. She recalled gathering the children and, as a deeply religious woman, praying for strength.

"During Ninoy's incarceration and before my presidency, I used to ask why it had always to be us to make the sacrifice," she said in a 2007 interview with The Philippine Star newspaper. "And then, when Ninoy died, I would say, 'Why does it have to be me now?' It seemed like we were always the sacrificial lamb."

She returned to the Philippines three days later. One week after that, she led the largest funeral procession Manila had seen. Crowd estimates ranged as high as 2 million.

With public opposition mounting against Marcos, he stunned the nation in November 1985 by calling a snap election in a bid to shore up his mandate. The opposition, including then Manila Archbishop Cardinal Jaime L. Sin, urged Aquino to run.

After a fierce campaign, the vote was held on Feb. 7, 1986. The National Assembly declared Marcos the winner, but journalists, foreign observers and church leaders alleged massive fraud.

With the result in dispute, a group of military officers mutinied against Marcos on Feb. 22 and holed up with a small force in a military camp in Manila.

Over the following three days, hundreds of thousands of Filipinos responded to a call by the Roman Catholic Church to jam the broad highway in front of the camp to prevent an attack by Marcos forces.

On the third day, against the advice of her security detail, Aquino appeared at the rally alongside the mutineers, led by Defense Minister Juan Ponce Enrile and Lt. Gen. Fidel Ramos, the military vice chief of staff and Marcos' cousin.

From a makeshift platform, she declared: "For the first time in the history of the world, a civilian population has been called to defend the military."

The military chiefs pledged their loyalty to Aquino and charged that Marcos had won the election by fraud.

U.S. President Ronald Reagan, a longtime supporter of Marcos, called on him to resign. "Attempts to prolong the life of the present regime by violence are futile," the White House said. American officials offered to fly Marcos out of the Philippines.

On Feb. 25, Marcos and his family went to the U.S.-run Clark Air Base outside Manila and flew to Hawaii, where he died three years later.

The same day, Aquino was sworn in as the Philippines' first female leader.

Over time, the euphoria fizzled as the public became impatient and Aquino more defensive as she struggled to navigate treacherous political waters and build alliances to push her agenda.

"People used to compare me to the ideal president, but he doesn't exist and never existed. He has never lived," she said in the 2007 Philippine Star interview.

The right attacked her for making overtures to communist rebels and the left, for protecting the interests of wealthy landowners.

Aquino signed an agrarian reform bill that virtually exempted large plantations like her family's sugar plantation from being distributed to landless farmers.

When farmers protested outside the Malacanang Presidential Palace on Jan. 22, 1987, troops opened fire, killing 13 and wounding 100.

The bloodshed scuttled talks with communist rebels, who had galvanized opposition to Marcos but weren't satisfied with Aquino either.

As recently as 2004, at least seven workers were killed in clashes with police and soldiers at the family's plantation, Hacienda Luisita, over its refusal to distribute its land.

Aquino also attempted to negotiate with Muslim separatists in the southern Philippines, but made little progress.

Behind the public image of the frail, vulnerable widow, Aquino was an iron-willed woman who dismissed criticism as the carping of jealous rivals. She knew she had to act tough to earn respect in the Philippines' macho culture.

"When I am just with a few close friends, I tell them, 'OK, you don't like me? Look at the alternatives,' and that shuts them up," she told America's NBC television in a 1987 interview.

Her term was punctuated by repeated coup attempts — most staged by the same clique of officers who had risen up against Marcos and felt they had been denied their fair share of power. The most serious attempt came in December 1989 when only a flyover by U.S. jets prevented mutinous troops from toppling her.

Leery of damaging relations with the United States, Aquino tried in vain to block a historic Senate vote to force the U.S. out of its two major bases in the Philippines.

In the end, the U.S. Air Force pulled out of Clark Air Base in 1991 after the eruption of Mount Pinatubo forced its evacuation and left it heavily damaged. The last American vessel left Subic Bay Naval Base in November 1992.

After stepping down in 1992, Aquino remained active in social and political causes.

Until diagnosed with colon cancer in March 2008, she joined rallies calling for the resignation of President Arroyo over allegations of vote-rigging and corruption.

She kept her distance from another famous widow, flamboyant former first lady Imelda Marcos, who was allowed to return to the Philippines in 1991.

Marcos has called Aquino a usurper and dictator, though she later led prayers for Aquino in July 2009 when the latter was hospitalized. The two never made peace.


Associated Press writers Jim Gomez and Oliver Teves contributed to this report.