How many PAS members will join the Red Shirt rally?

September 7, 2016 at 3:10 pm 34 comments

 

BELOW: The middle finger is the central pillar of the DAP logo

middleFinger

Bedah gives the middle finger.

siti-zabedah-kasim-f-u
Dapsters are a walking middle finger. Whenever they open their mouth, swear words and curses will come tumbling out.

Siti Zabedah Kasim (captured in the ‘middle finger’ gif above) is unsurprisingly the darling of the Dapsters.

Siti Bedah is a Muslim lawyer who is not agreeable to being “dictated” to by syariah as the Islamic law is implemented here in Malaysia — report here.

BELOW: Bedah proclaims, “Saya Melayu. Saya seorang Melayu”

siti-kasim-f-u

Protun Annie & the sekongkol gang

In the video above, Bedah – with her “Saya Melayu” declaration – plants the opposition flag in the political battlefield on behalf of a certain type of Melayu. This type of Melayu liberal is beloved of the DAP.

Similarly Protun Annie is another example of a most malicious whacker (the Anon talking head that is himself) whose blog is thoroughly dominated by Dapsters.

Melayu DAP are recruited from the ranks of these Annie-Umno-reject and Bedah types.

BELOW: Bedah is a Yellow Shirt

siti-kasim-bersih

Muslim Maria Chin Abdullah leading Bersih 5.0

Meanwhile, Melayu Umno are the backbone of the Red Shirts.

Jamal Sekinchan and Ali Tinju have promised that their Aku Melayu Baju Merah will be taking to the streets to counter-rally Bersih 5.0 protesters.

It was announced today by Bersih chairman Maria Chin Abdullah that their next mega rally will be held in November.

Bedah takes a selfie in church

Bedah takes a selfie in church

anime sailor moon sniggerThe Yellow Shirts are emboldened because Bersih is being led by a Muslim as well as some Christian-friendly Malays (such as Bedah in the pix above) and some 20k Melayu mercenaries on the DAP payroll are vociferously promoting their paymaster’s Firster cause.

It will certainly be interesting to see how many Malays turn up to join the Yellow Shirts and whether PAS Malays will be joining the Red Shirts.

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Pecah tembelang dah “A matter of the heart”

34 Comments Add your own

  • 1. Tuan Blue  |  September 7, 2016 at 4:05 pm

    No matter how extreme and rough Bedah may be, however, she must be congratulated by being honest. She does not hide the fact that she is blonde and probably blue eyes too. This is very unlike Dyana or Hannah which sometimes hide their hair in public. DAP needs more Bedah especially with pointed middle finger.

    Reply
  • 2. akarimomar  |  September 7, 2016 at 8:55 pm

    Bedah Yang Memalukan Profesionalisme Peguam Layak Dituduh Di Bawah Seksyen 509 Kanun Keseksaan?
    http://akarimomar.wordpress.com/2016/09/06/bedah-yang-memalukan-profesionalisme-peguam-layak-dituduh-di-bawah-seksyen-509-kanun-keseksaan/

    Reply
  • 3. Raj  |  September 7, 2016 at 10:32 pm

    Alot of you guys seem to be confused what a muslim is just being born into a muslim family does not make you a muslim.

    The prophet (saw) said the difference between a believer and a non beliver is prayer.

    Islam means submitting to the will of Allah (swt) a muslim is someone who submits if this person can’t be even bothered to cover its hair I doubt they pray so why use the term “muslim”?

    Reply
    • 4. HY  |  September 8, 2016 at 12:13 am

      “Alot of you guys seem to be confused what a muslim is just being born into a muslim family does not make you a muslim.”

      can agree, but r u sure u have a choice? or u write for fun?

      Reply
  • 5. Keris  |  September 7, 2016 at 11:53 pm

    The Prophet (Allah bless him and give him peace) said, “When two persons vituperate each other, [the sin of] what they say is borne by the one who first began, as long as the one wronged does not transgress [the bounds of merely defending himself, by answering back with worse]” (Muslim, 4.2000: 2587. S).

    And when a group of (antagonistic) Jews covertly cursed the Prophet (Allah bless him and give him peace) by using a play on the words “as-Salamu ‘alaykum,” ‘A’isha noticed it and gave them a scolding, but he (s.a.w.) said, “Enough, ‘A’isha; for Allah does not like vulgarity or making a display of it” (ibid., 1707: 2165(4). S).
    And in another version, “O ‘A’isha, always be gentle and always shun harsh words and vulgarity” (Bukhari, 8.15: 6030. S).

    This is the adab of Islam with hardened enemies, so how should it not apply to our fellow Muslims, let alone our loved ones and friends? And in his “Farewell Sermon” just before his passing, the blessed Prophet s.a.w. reminded his followers:

    “O people, your Lord is One, and your father is one: all of you are from Adam, and Adam was from the ground. The noblest of you in Allah’s sight is the one who is most god-conscious! An Arab has no merit over a non-Arab other than in god-consciousness. Have I conveyed the message? O Allah, be my witness.” At this, they answered: “Yes!” So he ordered, “Then let whomever is present tell whomever is absent.”

    The Prophet (p.b.u.h.) said, “Whoever believes in Allah and the Last Day should say something good or else remain quiet.” (Bukhari, 8.13: 6019. S). Elsewhere the Prophet (pbuh) said, “Verily a creature will speak words he thinks nothing of but which Allah loves, for which Allah raises him (in spiritual piety) by whole degrees. And verily a creature will speak words he thinks nothing of but which Allah detests, for which he will plummet into hell” (Bukhari, 8.125: 6478. S).

    He also remarked: “Whoever is silent is saved” (Tirmidhi 2501). That is, they who discipline their tongues have thus safeguarded their souls. Hence O Lord of Mercy, lead us on the straight path which brings forth Your blessings; not the path of those upon whom is Your displeasure nor of those whose behaviours go astray while they think they are doing right.

    Reply
  • 6. RINA  |  September 8, 2016 at 12:21 am

    Zuraida Kamaruddin, Zairil and maybe even Jijah kipas, many will automatically assume they are Malay but are they? Malay on paper aje tapi asal usul ori from this Tanah Melayu is suspect.

    Terdapat juga dkampung saya dua keluarga bekas komunis Melayu yang cara dan gaya hidup mereka sampai kecucu, memang sangat kasar, kaw kaw macam siBedah ni. Tengok ‘gaya’ kita senang agak asal keturunan mereka dari mana sebenarnya.

    Biasanya kalau Melayu tulin dari Tanah Melayu, sangat teliti menjaga adab kesopanan penampilan diri pasai nak pelihara nama baik keturunan kami yg dah oergi dan yang akan datang.

    Reply
    • 7. RINA  |  September 8, 2016 at 7:00 am

      Sama juga if Chinese and Indian Malaysians travel say to Lagos. Kalo tak tengok “passport” automatically the Nigerians mati-matian will assume they are from China and India.

      Tapi anak Hannah Yeoh payah sikit oghang nak teko. Siblings tapi atas documents, sorang Indian sorang Chinese. Pi mana pun pasti oghang akan query mereka “why like that wan?”

      Reply
  • 8. RINA  |  September 8, 2016 at 7:14 am

    https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tijuana_ZebraZebra

    Berhati2 ya. Banyak zongkey kat Malaysia ni tau.

    Reply
  • 9. drinho  |  September 8, 2016 at 11:29 am

    Helen,

    Why you choose to discredit Siti Zabedah Kasim by attributing her to Bersih and DAP? No doubt she is rude by showing middle finger in a public forum.

    Why not you move your focus away from Bersih/DAP and try to dissect the questions raised by Siti during the forum?

    http://www.themalaymailonline.com/malaysia/article/siti-kasim-to-me-those-islamist-hooligans-deserve-the-finger-and-more

    Reply
    • 10. Helen Ang  |  September 8, 2016 at 11:33 am

      re: “Why you choose to discredit Siti Zabedah Kasim by attributing her to Bersih and DAP?”

      Is an individual discredited through association with Bersih and DAP? Thought they’re heroes (righteous freedom fighters) in the eyes of the public.

      Reply
      • 11. drinho  |  September 8, 2016 at 11:46 am

        Still avoiding my question huh? Please put aside DAP and Bersih. Don’t be so consumed by your hatred against them. Look at the merits of Siti’s arguments in relation to the amendment to the Syariah Act.

        Reply
        • 12. Helen Ang  |  September 8, 2016 at 11:52 am

          You already said in a recent previous comment that I’m not a Malay-Muslim, and implying thus that I have no locus standi (you said why should I, as a non, care about Islam matters).

          Reply
          • 13. drinho  |  September 8, 2016 at 12:36 pm

            Helen,

            Your understanding is misplaced vis-a-vis hudud or Hadi’s Private Member’s Bill (Hadi Bill) to amend the Syariah Courts (Criminal Jurisdiction) Act, 1965 (Act 355). See my reasons below on why Hadi Bill is not a matter exclusively to Islam/Malay and non-Malay/Muslim do have locus standi:

            1. Hadi Bill has to be debated and voted in Parliament. Parliament has non Malay/Muslim MPs. These MPs may choose to support or object the Hadi Bill. Hadi Bill is not a matter to be decided solely by Muslim MPs.

            2. Hadi Bill will affect constitutional rights of non-Malay/Muslim. Eg, a non-Malay/Muslim was robbed by a Malay/Muslim. As a victim, he should give evidence in court during the prosecution/trial of the accused criminal. However, being a non-Muslim, the victim is unable to testify in Syariah Court (which has no jurisdiction on non-Muslims). Assuming Syariah Court is empowered to have jurisdiction over non-Muslims, this is against basic constitutional law where a person must not be subjected to a religious laws of which he is a non-believer.

            I have a lot more points on this aspect which can be long winded. Already we have issues with existing Islamic laws that apparently only apply to Muslims but still create repercussions on non-Muslims such as conversion cases, children custody of divorced spouses (of which one spouse unilaterally converted the children), snatching of corpse of converts etc.

            Reply
            • 14. Helen Ang  |  September 8, 2016 at 2:05 pm

              We’re a democracy. The MPs will vote on it.

              MCA will vote ‘No’ even though they (6 out of 7 of their YBs) represent Malay-majority constituencies.

              Do the math. Can Hadi’s bill possibly pass on a simple majority headcount?

              Reply
              • 15. drinho  |  September 8, 2016 at 2:21 pm

                re: We’re a democracy. The MPs will vote on it.

                Correct, hence the right of non-Muslims to voice their opinion/objection on Hadi Bill.

                re: ……………….. represent Malay-majority constituencies.

                How sure are you that the Malays in these constituencies want Hadi Bill to be approved and open the pathway for an eventual hudud?

                re: Do the math. Can Hadi’s bill possibly pass on a simple majority headcount?

                No. Assuming only MPs from Umno and PAS support the bill, that would amount to 100 (86 Umno + 14 PAS). The simple majority is 112. If not mistaken, all other non-Umno parties in BN especially from Sabah Sarawak already expressed objection. These parties have Muslim MPs that will either abstain or vote against the Hadi Bill.

                Reply
                • 16. Helen Ang  |  September 8, 2016 at 2:38 pm

                  Umno Sabah’s Ronald Kiandee (Beluran MP) is not a Muslim.

                  About the Malays in MCA’s seven constituencies, their YBs have not conducted a referendum on their views. However nationwide across the peninsula, the majority of Malays support hudud.

                  I don’t support the implementation of hudud. But there’s a gulf in thinking between non-Muslims and Muslims. I don’t see how you can convince them to reject this RUU355 amendments.

                  Reply
                  • 17. drinho  |  September 8, 2016 at 4:20 pm

                    re: I don’t see how you can convince them to reject this RUU355 amendments.

                    The decision maker on hudud implementation is not the ordinary Malays. It is the MPs in Parliament.

                    While Umno can compel MPs from other BN component parties to support matters like budget, security laws etc in Parliament, I doubt Umno can exert the same when Hadi Bill comes to vote later. Practically, all BN component parties have expressed objection (MCA, MIC, Gerakan, East Msia parties).

                    Reply
                    • 18. Helen Ang  |  September 8, 2016 at 8:00 pm

                      re: “The decision maker on hudud implementation is not the ordinary Malays. It is the MPs in Parliament.”

                      Jadi kenapa ko ni kecoh sangat.

                      re: “I doubt Umno can exert the same when Hadi Bill comes to vote later.”

                      The MCA ministers have threatened to quit. (Go right ahead, dipersilakan.)

                      re: “Practically, all BN component parties have expressed objection (MCA, MIC, Gerakan, East Msia parties).”

                      PBB – the second biggest party in BN, going by number of MPs – is key. Don’t think they’ll say ‘Yes’.

                      However I cannot agree with your statement “The decision maker on hudud implementation is not the ordinary Malays.”

                      They form the majority of the population and an even an even bigger majority of supporters of the ruling party (the latter point is crucial). If it is their will, then hudud will happen eventually because the ruling party has to listen to the people who vote for it.

                      Opponents of hudud are from the other side, and this includes MCA which is to be considered as being on the other side too since MCA is incapable of delivering Chinese votes to the BN.

                    • 19. RINA  |  September 9, 2016 at 10:56 am

                      drinho

                      Malays esp Muslims majoriti agak berat dan payah nak sewenang2nya give their personal comments on matters pasai2 Agama Islam, macam in this issue, Hudud. Perkara2 macam ni we have to “rujuk” dengan those “learned” dan benar2 fasih dan pakar in their knowledge of Islam.

                      Wonder if MCA and DAP dah gi jumpa dan dapat nasihat dan pandangan dari golongan pakar2 Agama Islam atau sekadar bantai ikut apa yg keluaq dari kepala otak mereka atau sekadar rujuk pasai hukum2 Hudud etc dgn oghang2 seperti Hannah Yeoh, Teresa Kok, Zairil dan Dyana?

            • 20. islam1st  |  September 8, 2016 at 5:01 pm

              ‘Hadi’s Private Member’s Bill (Hadi Bill)’

              Ini bukan Hadi’s Bill la. Ini Pindaan Akta 355.

              ‘Hadi Bill will affect constitutional rights of non-Malay/Muslim. Eg, a non-Malay/Muslim was robbed by a Malay/Muslim. As a victim, he should give evidence in court during the prosecution/trial of the accused criminal. However, being a non-Muslim, the victim is unable to testify in Syariah Court (which has no jurisdiction on non-Muslims). Assuming Syariah Court is empowered to have jurisdiction over non-Muslims, this is against basic constitutional law where a person must not be subjected to a religious laws of which he is a non-believer.’

              Haiya very DAP owh lu punya POV. Pindaan Akta 355 tak cover kes curi kawan. Itu Penal Code la! Haiya! Enough of this penipuan by the DAP and Penang Institute. RBA’s kasi tembak wor. Balu aman sikit Malaysia!

              Reply
              • 21. drinho  |  September 14, 2016 at 9:31 am

                re: Ini Pindaan Akta 355.

                Betul. Sudahkah anda baca kandungan pindaan yang dibentangkan Hadi? Sekarang, Mahkamah Syariah hanya berkuasa menjatuhkan hukuman 365 (3 tahun penjara, 6 sebatan, RM5000 denda). Pindaaan akan membenarkan semua jenis hukuman kecuali hukuman gantung.

                re: Pindaan Akta 355 tak cover kes curi kawan. Itu Penal Code la!

                Walaupun kes curi buat masa ini berada di bawah Kanun Keseksaan, ia boleh dipinda supaya pencuri beragama Islam dibicara di Mahkamah Syariah. Lagipun, pindaan Akta 355 akan membenarkan hukuman potong tangan.

                Awak hanya melihat satu langkah kehadapan dalam Pindaan Akta 355. Sila lihat 10 langkah ke hadapan. Kalau Pindaan Akta 355 dibenarkan, separuh perjalanan untuk melaksana hudud sudah tercapai kerana Mahkamah Syariah mempunyai kuasa hukuman yang amat amat luas.

                Undang-undang boleh dipinda lagi untuk membolehkan kesalahan hudud seperti zina, qazaf dll dibicarakan di Mahkamah Syariah.

                Hadi dan BN tidak berterus terang dengan rakyat dengan mengatakan Pindaan Akta bukan untuk tujuan hudud. Sekiranya benar, mengapa pindaan hanya mengecualikan hukuman gantung? Ia patut mengecualikan hukuman hudud seperti potong tangan dan sebat 40-100 kali.

                Reply
                • 22. Helen Ang  |  September 14, 2016 at 11:27 am

                  Amputation penalty is not in List II. Don’t see how it can be introduced through syariah. Don’t be a scaremonger.

                  Reply
                  • 23. drinho  |  September 14, 2016 at 3:02 pm

                    re: List II

                    You refer to State List under our FedCon? You are right. As of now, state syariah court has no power to punish theft crime which hudud provides for amputation. However, State List can be amended to allow theft committed by Muslim to be tried by state syariah court and punishable by amputation. Already the Pindaan by Hadi empowers the syariah court to mete all sort of punishments except death.

                    re: scaremonger

                    What ever you call it. Scare tactic, caution, suspicion, vigilant etc. The possibility is always there. If Hadi’s Pindaan is passed, Federal List can be amended so that hudud crimes e.g. theft committed by Muslim to be tried in syariah court by stripping the trial jurisdiction from civil criminal court.

                    Again, I reiterate: Please look 10 steps forward. Don’t just look at one step. Already Hadi’s proposed amendment to Act 355 merely excludes death penalty. He didn’t exclude hudud punishment e.g. amputation for theft.

                    Reply
                    • 24. Helen Ang  |  September 14, 2016 at 3:44 pm

                      Hudud is already in the Kelantan & T’ganu statutes. They just can’t implement due to the conflict with federal restrictions.

                      Even if amendments to 355 are passed, the same blocks that prevents Kelantan & T’ganu hudud are not removed. They can’t create new punishments which are not provided for in federal law such as amputation and stoning.

                      That is unless the FedCon is amended, i.e. taking the next step. However constitutional amendments require a 2/3 majority in Parliament, unlike the simple majority requirement for ordinary laws to pass.

                      If you’re worried about Islamization, then a better safeguard is to maintain Umno as moderate as possible. Umno’s turn to the right is an opposite reaction to the actions of the DAP (Newton’s Third Law of Motion).

                      DAP people are really nasty and vicious but the non-Malay pubic instead of restraining their excesses is instead cheering the evangelistas on.

                    • 25. drinho  |  September 15, 2016 at 9:12 am

                      Good point Helen. Looks like you also noted all the legal hurdles. Putting hudud aside, still the Pindaan by Hadi has some serious flaws. How can syariah courts created by state enactments be empowered to mete all forms of punishments except death? Even the civil courts created by the FedCon do not have such wide ranging powers. The punishments for all kind of offenses have limits. The government is foolish to propose the Pindaan in Parliament (via a minister) without actually fine tuning it.

                    • 26. islam1st  |  September 16, 2016 at 2:35 pm

                      ‘The punishments for all kind of offenses have limits. The government is foolish to propose the Pindaan in Parliament (via a minister) without actually fine tuning it.’

                      How you know, belum bahas what?? So ultrakiasu. Bodoh sombong kakis like you memang banyak dalam DAP! State pun belum bahas.

                      Why you oso want to deny States punya hak nak legislate undang-undang Syariah?? Are denying the Sultan and Raja-Raja Melayu being the Ketua Agama Islam Negeri their absolute right?

                      Are a closet republican??

                • 27. RINA  |  September 16, 2016 at 11:29 pm

                  drinho,
                  Kamu ni setakat potong tangan pun dah mengelabah? Bayangkan mayat2 yang tak bole bercakap dan bela diri mereka, hangpa bakaq dia sampai jadi debu!! Bagi kami yang beragama Islam, menyiksa mayat, tak bole tau dak?

                  Tapi thats your practise, yr belief and your rights, ada kami protest dan buka mulut?

                  Reply
                  • 28. Faizal  |  September 17, 2016 at 5:19 am

                    drinho,

                    RE: “How can syariah courts created by state enactments be empowered to mete all forms of punishments except death? Even the civil courts created by the FedCon do not have such wide ranging powers. The punishments for all kind of offenses have limits.”

                    You’re confused lah. There are TWO types of limits here. One is the limit for the specific OFFENSE. The other is the limit for the COURT.

                    E.g. High Court can impose death sentence, but ONLY if the offense is punishable by death. Like murder or 32B DDA.

                    But Magistrates Court can NEVER impose death sentence, so that’s why murder is tried in High Court, not Magistrates Court.

                    Hadi’s Bill is about changing the limits for the Syariah Courts. The actual punishment that can be imposed will still depend on the specific OFFENSE in the specific Syariah enactment.

                    This is all very, very basic legal knowledge. Next time, if you don’t even understand the basics, don’t bother commenting on legal issues lah. Learn first, then talk.

                    Reply
                    • 29. HY  |  September 17, 2016 at 10:21 am

                      i still dun see how drinho comment contradict the basic, moreover he talked 10 step forward. learn how to read is one of very basic i guess.

                    • 30. Faizal  |  September 17, 2016 at 2:18 pm

                      HY,

                      Drinho says the “Even the civil courts created by the FedCon do not have such wide ranging powers.” Which is blatantly wrong. Because those “civil” courts — High Court, CA, FC — have the power to impose all types of punishments, including DEATH. So they have even MORE power than Syariah courts, even after RUU355.

                      Drinho is confusing the difference between the maximum punishment that can be imposed by a court, and the maximum punishment that can be imposed for an offense.

                      Just because RUU355 gives Syariah court power to impose greater punishment, it doesn’t mean the the Syariah court can simply impose whatever punishment it wants. It still depends on the Syariah enactment that creates the offense.

                      Now, can you see the difference?

                    • 31. Faizal  |  September 17, 2016 at 2:43 pm

                      HY,

                      RE: “moreover he talked 10 step forward”

                      This is shifting the goal post lah. I’m not commenting on drinho’s “10 step forward,” I’m commenting about another remark he made.

                      But, for what it’s worth, I don’t entirely disagree with drinho’s sentiment regarding the “10 step forwards.” It’s just that I suspect both PAS and UMNO are really treating this like a political football.

                      If they were really, really serious about implementing hudud, there are much easier ways than going through this RUU355.

                      Off the top of my head, I’d say you can get 80% of the way to full hudud just by amending the Penal Code.

                      Imagine if they amend the punishment for theft under the Penal Code to include amputation. How would you challenge that in Court?

                      It’s already constitutional to kill prisoners. Amputation is by far less severe than execution.

                      And we already have “religious” crimes in the Penal Code, like sodomy. DSAI got jailed twice for that, even though in both cases it was consensual.

                      What about gays who are neither Christian nor Muslim being subjected to that law?

                      Maybe the male witnesses rule might get caught by Article 8. So that one cannot do without constitutional amendment.

                      But a Penal Code with hudud punishment, applying to every Malaysian regardless of religion… that’s a lot closer to “real” hudud than Kelantan’s version.

                    • 32. HY  |  September 18, 2016 at 10:06 am

                      faizal, ok maybe i am the one that need to improve my reading skill, having said that, i still think both of u saying more or less tha same thing, the diff is u use more precise words. i however agree both side r playing politics, not much abt religion.

          • 33. islam1st  |  September 8, 2016 at 1:10 pm

            ‘You already said in a recent previous comment that I’m not a Malay-Muslim, and implying thus that I have no locus standi (you said why should I, as a non, care about Islam matters).’

            drinho pegi cakap sama DAP, dan MCA suruh tutup itu ultrakiasu punya mulut! Manyak busuk la wei!!!

            Reply
    • 34. Keris  |  September 8, 2016 at 4:38 pm

      On this issue of enforcing more severe punitive measures to deter criminal behaviour, let us all be reminded that standards of integrity are of utmost importance to the cause of justice and mercy. That is, law makers and government enforcement officers must be accountable to the highest ethical norms and standards of juristic prudence. This was clearly the case during the governance of Umar Al-Khattab r.a. – the companion of Prophet Muhammad s.a.w. – who was the second khalifah of the Islamic nation after Sayyidina Abu Bakr r.a. . Several historical incidents attest to this:

      One time, Umar’s son Abdullah bought some lean camels at a low price, which he then sent to graze in the public fields. When his camels were somewhat fattened he managed to sell them for a good price. But news of this reached the khalifah, and he promptly ordered his son’s camels to be confiscated and sent to the communal ranch – since the beasts had been fed from the public grazing lands.

      A similar incident happened to Umar’s wife, Umm Kalsum who had purchased perfume costing one dirham (silver coin) as a gift for the Byzantine queen. In return, the queen presented Umm Kalsum with a gemstone. When the khalifah caught news of this, he had the gemstone sold off and deposited the money in the public treasury after returning one dirham to his beloved wife who protested: “But the gem was a personal gift to me from the queen!” Umar replied: “Yes, but were you not the wife of the khalifah she would not have honored you like that.”

      http://www.ikim.gov.my/index.php/ms/sinar-harian/9191-perihal-umar-al-khattab-dan-integriti

      It is imperative to foremost educate the ummah spiritually and morally. This must be concurrent with addressing the subject of imposing public laws and executing punishments.

      Reply

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