Wednesday, April 15, 2009

Arizona Asexual Ant Lesbo Orgy


"Puji Dan Syukur Pada [Censored], AnugerahNya Tiada Terhingga..."

The wrath:

Wednesday April 15, 2009
Rais warns of legal action against errant private groups and bloggers

KUALA LUMPUR: The Information, Com­munications, Culture and Arts Ministry will use a “diplomatic approach” in dealing with private media corporations and bloggers.

Minister Datuk Seri Dr Rais Yatim said the ministry preferred to take follow-up efforts than legal action against those who have violated the laws.

He said they, however, have to act against the hardcore perpetrators.

“Those who have broken the laws have to face legal action. If we do not act on them, it is the fault of the administration.

“But I stress that using legal action will be our last resort,’’ he said.

He told reporters this yesterday after taking over duties from Datuk Ahmad Shabery Cheek, who has been appointed Youth and Sports Minister.

Dr Rais, who is the former foreign minister, said he would study the current circumstances and find ways to work closer with private media groups and bloggers.

For this, he said a seminar on the Communications and Multimedia Act 1998 and Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission Act 1998 would be organised for journalists and bloggers.

The seminar will enable them to know the dos and don’ts under the acts, he said.

He said combining information and communications under one ministry would enable better efforts in enforcing the two laws.

“We want them to know that we have to take action if something happens,’’ he said, adding that the Bar Council would be invited to help organise the event.

Dr Rais also called on the private broadcast media stations to be pro-active in helping to develop the society and country.

He said some private television and radio stations had failed to adhere to laws that required them to play patriotic songs.

“Most of them are more concerned in making profit,’’ he said.

Dr Rais, who was the information minister from 1984 to 1986, said he would look into the contents of programmes provided by RTM and do the necessary rescheduling to attract more young viewers.

Must air songs, but will they censor it?

Tuesday, April 14, 2009

Muhyiddin's 'Chinese Ungrateful' From ntv7's Catch-up News

It didn't come out from his mouth, did it?

Yeah, everything is fine and dandy in Bolehland.

My Banana Mandarin tells me the caption reads: "Chinese Don't Know How To Be Grateful/Thankful Support BN"

Catch it here, before it's too late.


Do you see what I'm seeing?

Caught the Azalinitis?

Now, here's a better one, all from Vince T's paper today.

Monday, April 13, 2009

"Bloggers Are Monkeys" And This Is What I Got As A Blogger

Remember what that loser said?

And this is the surprise that I got in my mailbox today:

Isn't that a mockery?

Well, not at all. It's a children's book. About our Sarawak's close relatives (No, not about our breadcrumbs-grabber, BN-loving Easterns).

Will read it soon. Thanks a lot, Phil (Monsoon Books)!

The Story of Fiji; Sounds Familiar?

As Fiji's armed forces strengthen their control over the troubled South Pacific archipelago, there are warnings the country risks further international isolation and economic hardship as democracy continues to fade.

A turbulent week has seen the military government that seized power in 2006 declared illegal by a panel of senior judges, which prompted an ailing president to tear up the constitution, sack the judiciary and reinstate army strongman Commodore Frank Bainimarama.

"The country's about to fall off a cliff," Professor Helen Ware from Australia's University of New England told the BBC.

"They're going to be in an impossible situation, they don't have a constitution, or a legally constituted government or any obvious way of getting themselves back onto the straight and narrow."

For almost a decade Commodore Bainimarama, an indigenous Fijian, has been a mighty figure in domestic politics.

As head of the country's most powerful organisation, the military, he guided Fiji through the chaos of a nationalist uprising in 2000, only to eventually turn on the man he helped to become prime minister in that uncertain post-coup period, Laisenia Qarase, a retired banker.

Ethnic tensions

The Qarase government, accused of dishonesty and of discriminating against Fiji's ethnic Indian minority, was ousted by Bainimarama's troops in December 2006.

"I think he [Cmdr Bainimarama] is genuine in his views about both racism and corruption," explained Prof Ware.

"Fiji's always had a difficulty in balancing the rights of the native Fijians against the Indians who were originally brought in as indentured labourers.

"Like many people who lead coups, they don't necessarily start off with bad motives."

The army commander, a former UN peacekeeper, has repeatedly resisted international calls to set a timetable for fresh elections, insisting that before democracy is restored, he must cleanse a rotten political system and to create a fairer, multi-racial society.

But more than two years after becoming interim prime minister, Commodore Bainimarama's plans appear vague and worryingly open-ended.

Critics will ask if such a forceful character would be able to hand power back fully to an elected civilian.

His close ally, President Ratu Josefa Iloilo, has indicated that the military administration will serve for another five years and that Fijians will not get the chance to choose their own destiny at the ballot box until September 2014.

Australia's Foreign Minister Stephen Smith said recent events had made Fiji even more of a diplomatic outcast.

"They further isolate Fiji from the international community, they run the very grave risk of Fiji's economic and social circumstances further deteriorating and, of course, to suggest that an election will be held in 2014 is nothing more than a sham," Mr Smith said.

Canberra expects Fiji to be formally suspended from both the Pacific Islands Forum and the Commonwealth.

However, Daryl Tarte, chairman of the Fiji Media Council, believes such steps would simply amount to gesture politics.

"I don't think there is anything the international community can do," he told the BBC News website from his home in the Fijian capital, Suva.

"This is something we have to deal with ourselves here in Fiji."

Press curtailed

There is likely to be little, if any, public dissent against the country's new order, but under emergency measures military censors have moved in to stop the press publishing stories that could cause "disorder" or "promote disaffection or public alarm."

"It is tragic as far as the media is concerned," said Mr Tarte.

"The Bill of Rights no longer exists and that means we no longer have the right freedom of speech and freedom of expression.

"The media are all being censored."

Commodore Bainimarama has promised the people a "fresh start", but Fijians will no doubt wonder where his authoritarian style is taking them and their fragile country.


Sunday, April 12, 2009

Muhyiddin Says Chinese Must Be Grateful To BN (For Robbing Their Money and Providing Sexy/Erotic Dances?)

As seen on TV.

Not sure it will appear on MSM. Especially those owned by the running dogs.

Saturday, April 11, 2009

Premature Ejection

Unexpected? Be expected over here. What happens in Paris, stays blowed up at Shah Alam in the North, could happen here also. ;-)

Friday, April 10, 2009


I mean, since when?

The last I heard the sharee of that thing (starts with 'd' and ends with 'k') got C4-ed.

Can't blame - it's a Vince T paper.

And that photo. Photoshop or Botox?

Thursday, April 09, 2009

Keris Spewed Instead of Tear Gas For ISA Candlelight Vigils; Women To Have Written Consent From Their Families To Blog?

Sei lo, ini Cabinet!

Unity and performance? Sounds like sex!

ZOOM? NYen NYen!

"You tak suka? Balik kampung tanam jagung!" very likely soon...

More Ah Longs! Drug traffickers!

Really Death or Not?

Really or not?

After all, we've only seen them with their faces covered with white shirts.

Some crazy conspiracy theorists say that they might just be substituted with some dodgy illegal immigrants.

Or shipped to some dodgy places.

Or maybe these theorists might be true after all. You know where we are, right?


Tuesday, April 07, 2009

Friday, April 03, 2009

"In recent months, the country has seen riots.."

This is not right:

In recent months, the country has seen riots with the country's ethnic Chinese and Indian communities who accuse the government of passing laws that favor the Malay majority. Najib has said he will do more to address their concerns.

By the way, that picture of Mr. Full-Time-Sleeper (upgraded from Part-Time) looks like some African dictator parading.

So, That's Actually Why The Island Is Under WP and Where They Keep Their Stash...

Haven on Earth.

Tampon PM