Snapshot of Malay Tsunami sea monster

May 23, 2016 at 5:55 am 20 comments

Look carefully at the picture. Can you recognize the creature? Heh, heh, heh

Malay tsunami monster

“Face it and deal with it”

In an exclusive interview with The Telegraph published yesterday, Dutch politician Geert Wilders said,

“Just like a Brexit, a Freedom Party victory would be an enormous incentive for people all over Europe to see that we are not parties on the fringe of politics, that we are not only the biggest party in respective countries but even provide the head of state, the elected President.

“It’s a reality and you’d better face it and deal with it.”

Wilders is referring to the anticipated victory of the Austrian presidency by the far right candidate. (At time of writing, the two contestants are deadlocked.)

He further predicted that this trend will be “the future in many European countries”, and noting the bright prospect for Marine Le Pen in next year’s French presidential election.

Wilders additionally believes that he has a realistic shot at becoming the next prime minister of The Netherlands.

Both he and Le Pen have a reputation as being anti-Islam/Muslim, as does Norbert Hofer who in all likelihood will be ushered in as Austria’s president once the postal votes are counted.

Tide is turning, tsunami coming

Poland, Hungary, Slovakia and Switzerland all have right-wing governments.

A right wing Swedish party topped the public opinion polls this year although it is shut of out of Sweden’s broad-coalition government. Meanwhile, the right wing are junior partners in the governments of Finland and Denmark.

One common thread accounting for the popularity of the right wing is their position on immigration, i.e. anti-Muslim immigrants.

There is strong backlash against the flood of Muslim refugee arrivals on European shores. Among the commonly heard refrains are “Islam does not belong in Europe” and “Muslims are not welcome”.

The natives (whites) are increasingly rejecting Muslim immigrants who are unable to integrate. The differences in race and religion are a huge chasm.

In Malaysia, the natives are the Muslims.

Gong by the trend of tacking to the right, Malays will soon be very short on patience with the evangelical Christians. These evangelistas are as disruptive a force over here in a Muslim country as is the presence of millions of Muslim asylum seekers over in Europe.

Multiculturalism is failing

BBC quotes the vote tally by the Austrian interior ministry of the regular ballots at 51.9% going to the far right candidate and 48.1% for the green leftist candidate. Only the postal votes are left to be counted.

A probable win by the nationalists in Austria will start a chain reaction in the continent, and possibly provide a boost for Donald Trump across the Atlantic too.

It’s likely the same in Malaysia. The more MCA touts multiculturalism, the deader the party will be. The impending Malay tsunami will guarantee this outcome.

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Entry filed under: Evangeliblis. Tags: .

J-Star hammers Jahara Shopaholic girl who likely inspired Ridhuan Tee’s article today

20 Comments Add your own

  • 1. I Am Woman  |  May 23, 2016 at 9:52 am

    H, the way you put the idea across, it seems like a good premise for what’s going to happen here. But no, not likely.

    Here are some reasons why I think it will not happen with the Malays.

    The head. While you may think that Najib can unite the Malays, there are plenty of malays who are not happy with Najib at the helm. Even the malays who support Najib know that he has been “selling out” on the Malay agenda.

    You would think that Islam would unite us. But you forget that during PRU 13 we had the Allah name tussle, and plenty of Malays were still voting the opposition.

    And the main reason your written premise will not happen here is the Malays themselves. The malays are their own worst enemies. The malays will bend over backwards to make an outsider feel welcome and yet among themselves they go “my Bugis blood is better than your Jawa or Champa or Minang etc bloods”.

    But I still like your idea and hope it works. ;)

    Reply
    • 2. islam1st  |  May 23, 2016 at 10:27 pm

      Itu realpolitik Melayu 101!

      Reply
    • 3. Cerita Cina Tee Hi Hi  |  May 23, 2016 at 11:55 pm

      Your pessimism is unlikely to affect the real world, woman. In the last election 95% Chinese voted for the chinese party DAP. So that means 95% of the votes for UMNO were from the Malays.

      The Chinese are not homogeneous as you seems to think though they all do look the same.

      But what Kak Helen is hoping that there will a tough talking personality who will lead the Malays.

      This is because the current crop of UMNO leaders consists of corrupt people who are not Malay nationalists.

      Malay nationalists like Le Pen must fight the Malay cause. Kak Helen made the mistake of equating Le Pen with religion. So she try to equate natives in the Malay States with Muslims only when the issue in europe is their disgust with Arabs and Africans.
      Islam is only a recent phenomenon.

      So in the Malay States, it should be Malay nationalism as in Sabah and Sarawak there are many non Muslims Malays natives. Malay nationalism encompass Phillipines and Indonesia.

      So to narrow it down to muslims means alienating non muslims malays like kadazan or ibans or orang asli. They are not migrants or chinese or Indians from Kerala!

      Hope Kak Helen see the point.

      Reply
  • 4. grkumar  |  May 23, 2016 at 12:06 pm

    The west are a fickle lot. Let them have their “revolutionary” governments through Tsunamis.

    They brought democracy to the east, but not for coloured people to enjoy during the colonial period.

    The current generation of “freedom fighters” like civil societies and all that they spawn including this Dutch misfit are creatures of the west. Let them stay there.

    They are a mixture of Maoism and Woodstock and Asians to a large extent who value those other things like authority, security and certainty won’t gamble it all away for a free surfing wave however big that may be. And as a matter of fact I don’t think Europe or the US will either.

    There is more hot air there in what the Dutchman says than there is on the surface of mars

    Reply
    • 5. Helen Ang  |  May 23, 2016 at 12:14 pm

      Let’s see how Austria votes. We should know by tomorrow.

      Reply
      • 6. grkumar  |  May 23, 2016 at 12:23 pm

        Austria the home of the ultimate political demon Adolf Hitler who also supported his deeds? Well maybe they have changed.

        Reply
  • 7. C72  |  May 23, 2016 at 1:47 pm

    The backlash against multiculturalism in Europe especially could be due to a few factors that don’t exist in Malaysia:
    1. It’s a recent phenomenon, not centuries-old like here
    2. Their immigrants are seen to be leeching off their social welfare benefits, causing resentment amongst taxpayers.
    3. The cultural gap is very large and interaction at adult level is fraught with preconceived notions. We, to a large extent, grew up together. And through inter marriage, we usually have a mix of races and religions within our extended families.

    We’re not perfect here, for sure. But I think it’s nowhere near as tense a situation here as it is there.

    Reply
    • 8. grkumar  |  May 23, 2016 at 4:00 pm

      Baloney. MIgration into Europe is centuries old. It hasn’t stopped. Not even with Hitler’s deportations. Why do you think they call Calabrians and Sicilians Africans and Arabs? (the Venetians and Florentines do).

      Why are the French dark skinned when compared to most Northern Europeans ( a superficial distinction to make)?. The Arabs have migrated and lived amongst them and intermarried for generations. Centuries.

      The same too with the Spaniards and the Portuguese. Apart from that the Ottomans took local brides the local women took Turkish husbands and so on and so forth. Social security or not they have been there forever.

      The social security myth is something that really by a majority applicable to those who claim to be the pure and original inhabitants of these places.

      Holland in the 1960’s and 1970’s was paradise. The Dutch befriended anyone who came ashore and found them free accommodation and dope. Of course there was an awakening post colonialism and they all wanted the novelty of foreign friends and learning about the rest of us instead of the tripe given to them by their colonial ancestors. They were all dole bludgers. They never wanted to work. They never did. It was the start of the decline of the west.

      Even to this day, the biggest drunks and dope heads, the least productive and the least educated angst these per capital are the “original inhabitants” . They have no incentive to do anything but to plunder.

      Europe secretly celebrates these migrants refugees because they are motivated by fear of return to their death valleys, hunger, starvation and all forms of deprivation Thats how Europe was built in the first place.

      Reply
      • 9. IT.Scheiss  |  May 23, 2016 at 10:53 pm

        “Baloney. MIgration into Europe is centuries old”

        Whilst you are correct in saying the above, however when there is a massive influx of migrants especially when the local population is faced with high unemployment, rising cost of living and cutbacks in social services there usually is a tendency to react against a sudden influx of migrants. I personally experienced this as a student in the UK in the summer of 1976 when two immigrant Malawi Asian families comprising a mere 13 persons in all were housed in a four star hotel by social services which could not find available accommodation for them.

        When news of this broke, the gutter tabloid media went to town sensationalising this case and resulting from this, two overseas students were stabbed to death in Bethnal Green, London and two weeks later, a Punjabi youth, Gurdip Singh Chagar was stabbed to death outside a pub in Southall, London and race-related protests erupted.

        Here are some links to racist incidents in Britain during that time, including the death of Gurdip Singh Chagar.

        http://www.bbc.com/news/magazine-33725217

        http://randompottins.blogspot.my/2010/04/southall-two-murders-no-conviction-and.html

        As for migration into Europe and across Europe, well by his name, Austrian Green Party candidate Alexander van der Bellen is most likely of Dutch descent,so yes it did take place over time but not in such numbers in a short period.

        I strongly suspect that there are hidden hands with ill intent behind the sudden massive influx of refugees into Europe and instead of demonising the refugees, politicians should identify, expose, condemn and stop the hidden hands dead tn their tracks.

        Also, if the western imperialist powers would stop meddling in the internal affairs of the Middle East and let them deal with their problems in their own ways, there would eventually be peace in the Middle East and the massive influx of refugees would end.

        As for welfare bums, well yes there are plenty of professional welfare bums amongst the original inhabitants. Marx classified such people as the “lumpenproletariat”.

        Reply
  • 10. IT.Scheiss  |  May 23, 2016 at 3:03 pm

    Currently Norbert Hofer leads with 51.9% of the vote versus Alexander van der Bellen with 48.10% and now they are waiting for the restults of the postal ballots to finalise the tally.

    Besides fears over the recent surge of Middle Eastern and North African refugees to Europe, the swing to the right there and in North America is fuelled by by frustration with the inability of mainstream centre-left and centre-right governments to deal with issues such as unemployment, the economy, rising cost of living, their cutbacks in social services, introduction of austerity measures and so forth.

    Had there been a far left party with strong links to the working class which was leading them in resisting all the above anti-people measures, leading them in the fight to demand resolution of the above socio-economic problems and which itself listened to the people, there may not have been such a strong swing to the right.

    However, with the highly fragmented far-left in most parts of the world today split into a myriad of squabbling micro-parties and grouplets, with members and supporters comprised mostly of middle class intellectuals, students, professionals and some national minorities but with little real influence or playing no leadership role within the core of the working class, especially unionised workers.

    If you look at the table of parties in Austria’s state parliaments on the right of this Wikipedia entry on political parties in Austria, you will see that the Social Democrats and the Freedom Party are strongest in the capital Vienna, whilst the Communist Party of Austria only has two seats in the Styria state parliament. Styria, especially its capital area Graz, has been a centre of manufacturing industries but has now shifted to services and cleantech industries.

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_political_parties_in_Austria

    The Austrian Greens have never been a majority but have the strongest Green presence in the Salzburg state parliament and you can understand why from this European Union Commission description:-

    “Salzburg belongs to the richer regions of the European Union, and is associated with culture, nature and business, the capital being the “City of Mozart”. Industrial core areas are in mechanical engineering, wood processing, food industries and further sectors, with dynamic future-oriented fields such as Life Sciences. The region has a high living standard and a favourable environment quality. Within the federal state, the urban area of the Salzburg agglomeration is characterised through the service sector and innovative activities, research and higher education, while the southern part has a stronger rural and alpine character.”

    https://ec.europa.eu/growth/tools-databases/regional-innovation-monitor/base-profile/salzburg

    Compare that to the state of Burgenland where the Greens have the least seats.

    “Burgenland is a rural region; the capital of Eisenstadt is the only community with more than 10,000 inhabitants. Burgenland has a total surface area of 3,965.5 km2 and a population density of 70 inhabitants/km2. It is strongly shaped by agriculture, viniculture, and has a focus on renewable energies, particularly in wind energy that reached a share of more than 40%. Most important economic sectors are retail, manufacturing, tourism and foreign trade.”

    https://ec.europa.eu/growth/tools-databases/regional-innovation-monitor/base-profile/burgenland

    And as for Styria where the Greens have the second weakest presence in the state parliament:-

    “Notwithstanding the relative importance of its agricultural sector, Styria’s economic sector has undergone significant structural changes over the past decades towards a more diversified industry and services landscape. Until the late 1980s, the iron and steel industry, as well as automotive industry, were the dominant economic branches. However, these sectors suffered from a dramatic decline during the 1990s. Only the latter sector (automotive suppliers) has fully recovered and regained international visibility. Major industries (or: core sectors) nowadays include the automotive industry, mechanical engineering, electronics, and paper. Major MNEs include Andritz AG, voestalpine Metal Engineering Division, and Magna Steyr Fahrzeugtechnik AG & Co.KG.”

    “Styria features an important automotive cluster (“ACstyria”), which is located around Graz and incorporates more than 180 component suppliers, a central cluster actor being Magna. Another prominent cluster is for example “ECO WORLD STYRIA”, which comprises more than 170 enterprises from the field of environmental technology. Other clusters include the sectors wood, human technology, materials and food technology.”

    https://ec.europa.eu/growth/tools-databases/regional-innovation-monitor/base-profile/styria

    The Green’s second strongest presence is in the state of Carinthia which has a large student population.

    “In terms of GDP growth since 2000, Carinthia could not keep up with the average of Austria’s federal states. During the last years, the unemployment rate has risen to 6.0% in 2014 and was then higher than the Austrian average of 5.6%.”

    “The economic structure – at the level of the manufacturing and the service sectors – has similar characteristics to Austria as a whole. From a total of 257,501 employed persons in 2013, 5.1% are employed in the agriculture sector, 24.5% in the manufacturing sector and 70.4% in the service sector (in the whole of Austria the figures are 3.7%, 23.4% and 73.0% respectively). With regard to manufacturing, Carinthia has some strengths in electronics and microelectronics, renewable energy and environmental technology, wood and paper, machine-building and metal processing, information and communication technology (ICT). However, logistics and in particular tourism play an important role.”

    https://ec.europa.eu/growth/tools-databases/regional-innovation-monitor/base-profile/carinthia

    Of course, Malaysia is not Austria as we have very different socio-economo-politico-religio-cultural conditions but there are similarities in in differences in voting patterns between urban, rural and semi-rural voters, and between voters of different ethnicities and religious beliefs.

    Anyway, there is a growing right wing backlash not only against immigration but also against political correctness which has gone from fighting for equality for ethnic minorities and against racial discrimination such as during the time of Dr. Martin Luther King which was reasonable and just, to the liberal and left-liberals today telling the majority indigenous community that they cannot wish people “Merry Christmas” but must instead say “Happy Holidays” or municipalities cannot put up traditional Christmas decorations in public places or on public buildings because it will “offend minorities who do not observe such traditions” or something to that effect.

    There’s also a growing backlash against enforced anti-discriminatory laws against LGBT persons, which go so far even to compel priests to perform same sex marriages even if goes against their religious scripture and personal conscience.

    Push a people too far unreasonably and when the backlash comes, it can be pretty nasty.

    Reply
    • 11. Helen Ang  |  May 23, 2016 at 4:12 pm

      re: “Anyway, there is a growing right wing backlash not only against immigration but also against political correctness …”

      Yup, PC is the new fascist regime.

      re: “Push a people too far unreasonably and when the backlash comes, it can be pretty nasty.”

      Particularly when the hypocritical mob doing the pushing are phony, sneaky bastards. I’m all for pushing back.

      Reply
    • 12. HY  |  May 23, 2016 at 10:05 pm

      “Push a people too far unreasonably and when the backlash comes, it can be pretty nasty.”

      nasty in what sense? winning election right? is that not what democracy is abt? most democracy move from left to right, then back to centre then left, n next might be right again. only in msia n spore, 50 years no change, no diff with communist china.

      Reply
      • 13. islam1st  |  May 23, 2016 at 10:23 pm

        ‘only in msia n spore, 50 years no change’

        You want change, go somewhere else. LOL!

        Reply
        • 14. HY  |  May 24, 2016 at 8:34 pm

          that’s y i am in selangor, ko tak nak ubah boleh join cina communist, pergi (balik) yunnan.

          Reply
          • 15. islam1st  |  May 25, 2016 at 4:37 pm

            Aku orang beranak Kedah. Keturunan majoriti kat Kedah. Pendek kata kalau balik Kedah, tak kebulur la.

            Apa Yunnan. 2600 tahun lampau pun Kedah dah ekspot best besi seluruh dunia. Kau tak baca buku ke beb?

            Ke baca sejarah Tong San ony 24/7?! Ada plan nak balik??

            Reply
            • 16. HY  |  May 26, 2016 at 9:23 pm

              i didnt know u cucu of bujang valley, could it be u punya atuk sembah buddha, sama macam I punya atuk? then kami memang brader. i no plan pegi cina yet, no diff dgn msia, 2-2 pun communist. what abt u? bila tu bugis ship mahathir balik kerela, u bolih ikut, so lucky la u.

              Reply
              • 17. islam1st  |  May 26, 2016 at 11:06 pm

                Mahayana, bukan Hinayana!

                Reply
      • 18. IT.Scheiss  |  May 24, 2016 at 4:41 am

        “nasty in what sense?”

        It can lead to a return to greater discrimination against ethnic and religious minorities and at worst physical violence and even killings of ethnic and religious minorities. See my reply to GR Kumar above regarding the racist killing of Gurdip Singh Chagar in London in the 1970s.

        Reply
        • 19. HY  |  May 24, 2016 at 8:51 pm

          but the killing didn’t continue, n the discrimination evolve to multiculturalism in the 80s n 90s. is that not how most democracy work? perhaps we cant have instance solution for everything, but democracy allow the people, be it left right or centre to correct their mistake, in due course, that’s y we must not afraid to change if we truly uphold democracy.

          Reply
          • 20. IT.Scheiss  |  May 26, 2016 at 5:12 am

            “but the killing didn’t continue, n the discrimination evolve to multiculturalism in the 80s n 90s. is that not how most democracy work?”

            What followed the killing was a massive anti-racist mobilisation by Asian and African minorities and their left wing sympathisers.

            Also, multiculturalism was brought about by laws and policies and yes, racial tensions reduced, well at least in most places but remained in some parts of the UK.

            However now, with the economy down, anti-immigrant sentiment is beginning to rear its ugly head again, especially against Muslims there now.

            Laws can force people to stop overt racism and overt discrimination but it does not eliminate it in individual people’s minds and hearts and it usually rises again during times of economic hardship, especially when there are politicians and political parties which incite racism, such as the British National Party, organisations such as Britain First, the English Defence League and so forth, as well as the Front Nationale in France and the Austrian Freedom Party and so forth.

            Right now, there is a growing backlash against multi-culturalism in Europe and North America.

            Just recently, the Swiss government ruled that male Muslim students are not exempt from shaking their female teacher’s hand at the beginning and end of class as this is a long standing Swiss tradition. Those who refuse to comply with this tradition can be fined 5,000 Swiss Francs.

            This is an example of a backlash against multi-culturalism.

            “The authorities said in a statement on Wednesday that “the public interest concerning gender equality as well as integration of foreigners far outweighs that concerning the freedom of belief of students”.

            http://www.bbc.com/news/world-europe-36382596

            BTW. The Swiss referendum passed some years back which banned the construction of more minarets on mosques is a democratic decision bythe Swiss people in that it is the will of the majority but it denies the Muslim minority their rights.

            Such small developments in different places actually roll back whatever earlier gains were made by multi-culturalism and I expect that there will be more of such reversals in the future.

            These developments are not good but it cannot be denied that the earlier liberal tide has reversed more recently.

            However, if the economy recovers and the number of refugees arriving slows down, the tide may reverse again for the better.

            Reply

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