Inside Malaysias Shadows State (Documentary)

author Ashlyn Eichenlaub   1 нед. назад

0 Like   0 Dislike

Across Borders with Dr Farish - Episode 1: Cambodia – Thailand

In the first episode of a new series, host Dr Farish Noor explores the dispute over border land around a Khmer temple. With the fight hopefully over, will life now improve for locals? Across Borders with Dr Farish has won "Best Documentary Series" (International Affairs) at the New York Festivals 2015.

The fabulous life of a 28-year-old malaysian billionaire heiress and ceo

The fabulous life of a 28-year-old malaysian billionaire heiress and ceo


Washington 13/12/2012 Despite Malaysia's high-profile anti-corruption crusade, half of the corporate executives surveyed by a global corruption watchdog believe that competitors have obtained business in the country through bribery. Transparency International said Malaysia scored worst in the 2012 Bribe Payers Survey.It asked nearly 3,000 executives from 30 countries whether they had lost a contract in the past year because competitors paid a bribe, and in Malaysia, 50% of them said 'yes'. Second on the dubious honor roll was Mexico, which was at 48%. According to the Wall Street Journal, Japan was ranked as the world's least-corrupt place to do business, with just 2% of respondents saying they had lost out due to bribery. Malaysia's neighbour Singapore was second-cleanest, which was at 9%. Even Indonesia, with a long-standing reputation for corruption, fared better than more-developed Malaysia. By comparison, 27% of respondents in China said they thought bribes had cost them business, the report said. "It shows the attitude of private companies in Malaysia, indicating that bribery in the public sector could be systemic and in a sense institutionalized," Paul Low, president of the Malaysian chapter of Transparency International, said. 2012年 12月 12日 12:19 透明国际行贿调查 马来西亚排名垫底

Shocking! Governments Are Preparing For A Mini Ice Age!

Mini Ice Age Shocking! Governments Are Preparing For A Mini Ice Age! Guest speaker is Robert Felix


English/Nat Malaysia's Prime Minister, Mahathir Mohamad, promised military assistance to Bosnia-Herzegovina on Saturday, saying they would ignore the United Nations arms embargo. The move follows a promise of military, economic and humanitarian aid made by 13 Islamic countries at this week's meeting of the Organisation of Islamic Conference nations in the Malaysian capital, Kuala Lumpur. The Organisation of Islamic Conference - or O-I-C - nations met in Kuala Lumpur this week. They have set up an Assistance Mobilization Group for Bosnia-Herzegovina to provide military, economic and humanitarian aid to the war-stricken country. The Bosnians - as opposed to the Serbs - and Croats are predominantly Muslim. This was an offer designed to help their fellow brethren. Bosnia's Foreign Minister, Muhamed Sacirbey, said he hoped the new group would help the move towards peace. SOUNDBITE: (ENGLISH) "At the same time, it is our intention to turn this mobilization group - Assistance Mobilization Group - as soon as possible into a group focused on the implementation of peace rather than carrying out the war effort to bring about peace. It is really up to the Serbian side, and of course to those in NATO, who have the ability to compel the Serbians to accept peace. The sooner, the better." SUPER CAPTION: Muhamed Sacirbey, Bosnian Foreign Minister The O-I-C meeting in Kuala Lumpur issued an 18-point declaration on its plans to assist Bosnia-Herzegovina, particularly after the war ends. Bosnian Defence Minister Jadranko Prlic estimated the cost of reconstruction at a conservative eight (b) billion U-S dollars. He said the O-I-C countries have set up a fund to finance part of the reconstruction cost. Bosnian Foreign Minister Muhamed Sacirbey welcomed the O-I-C's plans and said he believed the Bosnian government had shown restraint in the conflict. SOUNDBITE: (ENGLISH) "As for restraint, we have been restrained. We have made a very clear commitment that our forces would not engage in any offensive actions in the theatre of operations under NATO and the United Nations rapid reaction forces. We have not done that. We on the other hand, have a very specific arrangement with the military commanders of United Nations and NATO that we would continue to be free - freer, at least - to operate outside that theatre of operation." SUPER CAPTION: Muhamed Sacirbey, Bosnian Foreign Minister Malaysia's Defence Minister, Syed Hamid Albar, said the group must work out priorities and a programme to obtain and deliver weapons and equipment as requested by the Bosnian army's commander. Malaysia itself now has over one-and-a-half-thousand soldiers in Bosnia as part of the United Nations' Protection Force, but its request to double that number was rejected by the U-N. The reason the O-I-C feels it can supply the Bosnian army with weapons is its contact group said in July that it does not recognize the U-N's arms embargo and that its 52 members were welcome to supply it with arms. You can license this story through AP Archive: Find out more about AP Archive:

This new investigation by Global Witness reveals the systemic corruption and illegality at the heart of government in Sarawak, Malaysias largest state. This film, shot undercover during the.

Hiding in the shadows of the Malaysian state of Sabah, are tiny figures, the children of migrants who are growing up stateless. Born in Malaysia but citizens of no country, they spend their.

Comments for video: