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Friday, May 11, 2018

(((LIVE))) Kenyataan Media PM Tun M mengenai Kabinet baru




PENGUMUMAN RASMI PERDANA MENTERI:
1. Datuk Seri Wan Azizah Ismail dilantik sebagai Timbalan Perdana Menteri
2. Buat permulaan bagi melancarkan perjalanan Kerajaan Malaysia, hanya 10 kementerian akan diisi dahulu. Kementerian tersebut ialah:
  • Kem Kewangan
  • Kem Dalam Negeri
  • Kem Pertahanan
  • Kem Pendidikan
  • Kem Luar Bandar
  • Kem Ekonomi
  • Kem Kerja Raya
  • Kem Pengangkutan
  • Kem Multimedia, Sains dan Teknologi
  • Kem Luar Negara
3. Nama2 calon menteri bagi kementerian2 ini akan diumumkan esok (Sabtu) setelah PM mendapat pencalonan dari presiden setiap parti komponen PH

4. DYMM Agong telah setuju untuk mengampun secara penuh (full pardon) keatas Datuk Seri Anwar Ibrahim. Proses mendapatkan pengampunan mengikuti saluran undang2 sudah dimulai. Pembebasan segera DS Anwar akan dibuat selepas semua proses berjalan dan full pardon akan melepaskan Anwar dari kekangan berpolitik.

6 comments:

  1. Betul..

    Dun di tempat saya di Sabah..sehari sebelum dan pada hari mengundi...para pengundi dibayar rm100-200 seorang oleh si dacing. Diberitahu dan ditunjukkan sendiri oleh dua org penerima yg saya kenal. Wang itu disimpan dalam sampul surat.

    Bukan satu dun sahaja tetapi dun dun berhampiran juga sampai sesak jalanraya. DUN T****** B***, DUN A***, DUN B*****....
    semuanya dimenangi oleh si dacing.

    Sedihnya..tiada tindakan daripada SPRM.

    ReplyDelete
  2. Perhatikan permainan politik kotor umno najib dan rosmah, masih ingat pengumuman najib dalam sidang media khas PRU14 tempohari? ianya berbunyi begini:

    "Oleh kerana tidak ada sebuah parti yg dapat simple majoriti (dlm pru14 ini) maka seri paduka YDPA bakal membuat keputusan siapa dilantik..."

    Ternyata sebelum media ini, YDPA telah memangggil wan azizah jam 3.00 pagi untuk memujuk beliau menjadi PM.

    Najib dan Rosmah amat mengetahui antara wan azizah dan tun, maka wan azizah lebih lemah dan lebih mudah untuk dimanipulasi.

    Sumber Dalaman amat mengetahui YDPA mempunyai hubungan amat rapat dengan najib dan rosmah sehingga memanggil mereka berdua auntie dan uncle.

    Tidak menghairankan dengan pengaruh mereka berdua meminta YDPA memujuk wan azizah supaya menggantikan tun, seterusnya melakukan kerja2 haram mereka dengan mengisytiharkan akta MKN dan sebagainya.

    Adakah benar atau tidak

    bagaimana altantuya dibunuh? Kevin morais? Najad ambank diperlakukan?

    Syukur kita memanjat Alhamdullillah, dengan kuasa Allah perkara tidak di ingini tidak berlaku.

    Baca kronologi yg berlaku malam keputusan PRU14 dibawah ini.....

    (Bersambung)

    ReplyDelete
  3. Bersambung dari atas, (kredit kepada fb zulfahan pagon)....

    This is a view of what went on last couple of days after the trouncing of BN by PH. I doubt any malaysian publicationm will account the event as ST SG did here. Its a good read. 

    Straits Times Singapore 
    Malaysia election: How power changed hands in 24 hours from Najib to Mahathir

    KUALA LUMPUR - The drama that played out on television screens, which ended with 92-year-old Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad being sworn in as Malaysia's new Prime Minister around 10pm on Thursday (May 10), made for gripping viewing.

    But far more tense and suspenseful was the theatre that unfolded behind the scenes.

    It involved, The Straits Times has learnt, the interpretation of a tricky constitutional clause, the offer of premiership being made to Parti Keadilan Rakyat (PKR) chief Dr Wan Azizah Wan Ismail and the intervention of three top government officials who went to see the King to persuade him that the post of prime minister should be offered to Dr Mahathir.

    All this while, rumours swirled that the Palace was delaying the appointment of Dr Mahathir to the post - rumours that the King came out to deny.

    Malaysia's handover for power from the Barisan Nasional alliance that has ruled it since independence to the Pakatan Harapan coalition saw many twists along the way.

    By 10.30 pm on Wednesday, the writing was on the wall. Malaysia's BN coalition government led by Datuk Seri Najib Abdul Razak was staring at a historic electoral defeat, with its bigwigs falling like tenpins.

    Second finance minister and key Najib lieutenant, Datuk Johari Abdul Ghani, was trounced in the Titiwangsa parliamentary seat, an ethnic Malay-dominated urban stronghold of the United Malaysia National Organisation (Umno) in the capital Kuala Lumpur that it had been confident of winning.

    In the Najib camp panic was spreading fast. "It is very close and the people should only consider what the EC (Election Commission) declares as official (results)," one close advisor to the premier told the Straits Times, adding that "other options" were being looked into.

    But the EC, which had been accused of pandering to every whim of Umno and the BN in the run-up to the country's most competitive polls, was surprisingly silent.

    Meanwhile, tensions were building in the opposition camp headed by Dr Mahathir, ensconced in a large function room of the recently-completed Sheraton Hotel in the outskirts of Kuala Lumpur.

    UPPING THE ANTE

    The refusal by the EC to validate results at several polling stations prompted Dr Mahathir to raise the ante by declaring that the opposition had won.

    Relying on a screenshot from a digital board at the highly classified security operations room of the national police, that kept real-time updates of the electoral counts, Dr Mahathir told Malaysians before a nationally-televised press conference just after midnight that his opposition alliance had secured more than a simple majority in the 222-member parliament to form the next government.

    ReplyDelete
  4. The screenshot of the digital board, that was spread over WhatsApp, showed that his coalition had swept 127 parliamentary seats and 282 state assembly seats, with the BN trailing in its wake with 86 seats and 193 seats, respectively.

    Dr Mahathir's claims of victory effectively pushed Malaysia into unchartered waters.

    The BN has been the only governing alliance that Malaysia has knownsince independence in 1957 - with no history of handing over power to a different political party at the national level.

    In the hours to follow, several of the country's largely ceremonial but highly influential royal households would spurn Dr Mahathir as the opposition's candidate for premiership. He would also be forced to stare down threats of a possible declaration of Emergency, and the risk of cracks appearing in his fragile coalition as Mr Najib claimed that the election had produced a hung parliament.

    In the end, the wily politician would prevail and leave Malaysia's King with little choice but to swear him in as the leader of Malaysia's new government in a simple ceremony at the National Palace that began at 9.30 pm yesterday, making him the world's oldest serving prime minister at 92.

    ReplyDelete
  5. Despite the electoral win, the offer to form the next government did not come Dr Mahathir's way easily. A post-election drama - pieced together from the accounts of several players directly involved in it - played out behind the scenes, underscoring the complexity of Malaysia multi-ethnic politics and the many challenges the country's new government is set to face.

    Last night's political impasse began with rumours that the embattled Najib administration was considering to suspend the electoral process and declaring a state of emergency.

    While talk of an Emergency would later be proven unfounded, it wasenough to force the country's royal households to intervene in the unfolding political cliffhanger.

    ROYALTY STEPS IN

    The Straits Times has learnt that the country's urbane deputy king, Sultan Nazrin Muizzuddin Shah of the Perak royal household, ordered the chief of police to maintain order and ensure that the outcome of the poll was respected.

    Sultan Nazrin then conferred with his brother ruler, Sultan Muhammad V of the Kelantan royal household, who is also Malaysia's current King, seeking his intervention in the unfolding crisis.

    Palace edicts were quickly issued to the Election Commission not to hold back on declaring the results and to jumpstart the process for any handover of power.

    At the time, unofficial results revealed that the Mahathir-led Pakatan Harapan coalition, comprising four parties, had won enough seats to make up a simple majority in parliament.

    But unlike the BN, which is officially recognised as a coalition, the opposition line-up has yet to be formally registered.

    That led the candidates from three members of the opposition alliance - Dr Mahathir's newly established Parti Pribumi Bersatu Malaysia, the Democratic Action Party (DAP) and Parti Amanah Negara - to contest under the banner of PKR.

    The electoral gambit to contest as a single party clearly worked, with the alliance securing control of 104 seats in Parliament under the PKR ticket, and its allies in Sabah and Sarawak capturing another 17 to give it the simple majority needed.

    But the one-banner strategy also raised several prickly legal and constitutional issues.

    Malaysia's constitution states that the leader from the party with the most seats won in Parliament would be invited by the King to be appointed as prime minister to pave the way for the formation of a government that may require a working relationship with other parties.

    By virtue of that provision in the constitution, Sultan Muhammad V invited Dr Wan Azizah for an audience at around 3am on Thursday morning and, according to people close to the situation, the King stated that he could not accept Dr Mahathir's nomination as the candidate for premier because he was not the leader of the dominant party in Parliament.

    WHO SHOULD BE PM?

    Dr Wan Azizah was told that it would be more acceptable if she was presented as the candidate for the premiership.

    No one slept much that night, certainly not Dr Mahathir who told a press conference yesterday afternoon: "I was very sleepy this morning. I got up late. Lots of people got up late."

    ReplyDelete
  6. The stalemate with the Palace had not been resolved when he spoke. It had deepened at around 10am, when the EC broke its silence and provided an updated set of results, declaring that no single party had secured a clear majority to lead.

    Mr Najib latched on to the EC announcement to declare that his BN accepted the verdict of the people but the elections had produced a hung parliament. This triggered speculation that the BN would attempt to entice opposition candidates to cross over to its side and bolster its numbers.

    Against this uncertain backdrop, Dr Mahathir appeared shortly afterward, on a nationally-televised press conference to declare that all the elected candidates from the opposition coalition had unanimously agreed to nominate him as their prime ministerial candidate.

    The letter was supporting his candidature was handed over to the Palace at 1.38 pm. At 2.45 pm, the EC handed the official results to the King. But there was one more card to play.

    To strengthen Dr Mahathir's case, the PH leadership also persuaded three top officials to meet the King and offer their reading of the situation. They comprised the Chief Secretary of Government, Tan Sri Ali Hamsa, who heads the civil service, Inspector General of Police Tan Sri Fuzi Harun and a senior member of the Armed Forces.

    In the audience with Sultan Muhammad V at around 3pm on yesterday, the three top government officials impressed upon the King the potential pitfalls that any delay in the swearing in Dr Mahathir on the national security situation, people close to the matter said.

    After this meeting, the Palace asked to see Dr Mahathir along with other coalition leaders at 5pm. Dr Mahathir did not attend the meeting, but Dr Wan Azizah, Mr Muhyuddin Yassin, Mr Lim Guan Eng and Mr Mohamad Sabu met him and confirmed that they supported Dr Mahathir as Prime Minister.

    This sealed the deal and at 9.30 pm Dr. Mahathir was officially sworn in as Malaysia's Prime Minister for the second time.

    But the long gap between the time he staked his claim to the post and his swearing drew an explanation from the Palace, which said: "Istana Negara strongly refutes any allegation that...Sultan Muhammad V delayed the appointment of Tun Dr Mahathir as Prime Minister."

    The long drama drew to a close.

    ReplyDelete

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