Imposing it in Selangor, Putrajaya and Kuala Lumpur seems suspiciously coincidental with Anwar’s takeover bid.
It doesn’t matter if you eat pork or not and nobody cares if you drink tuak or not.
How does Anwar Ibrahim know that the people are okay with all these negotiations that he has been making to come up with his number?
But the difference now is that the sides are clearly drawn on very racial lines.
The current simple majority government that has been formed will be a model for how the future of Malaysian politics will be.
Malaysians voted for a coalition that consisted of these 11 PKR MPs and Bersatu. Who gave them the right to decide to break up that coalition?
500 days on, and Harapan can’t just bank on revenge as their winning point to stay on as the government.
I answer all your burning questions in my Talking Edge column at Options, The Edge.
See! I told you that I will suggest a solution in my writing.
It took a former prime minister who used to lead the Malay-based party that ruled for sixty years to form another Malay-based party and make a promise to the Malays that their special privileges would not be taken away, to bring about a change in the government.
If Anwar loses in the Port Dickson, it will probably prove that his prime time may be up, but Anwar is still popular figure and seen by many as the one who really started it all. So it could go either way.