‘Malaysia’ dreams the impossible dream

March 17, 2018

‘Malaysia’ dreams the impossible dream

by Manjit Bahtia
Published on
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    Prime Minister Najib Razak met Mel at Taxpayers’  Expense

COMMENT | “When you know someone is a thief, you stay away from him,” Dr Mahathir Mohamad told Beverley O’Connor, host of “The World” programme by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC) on Thursday.

Mahathir, of course, was referring to Prime Minister Najib Abdul Razak, who is spending a long-weekend junket in Sydney at the ASEAN Heads of Government hot-air talk-shop – again at the expense of Malaysian taxpayers.

Thief isn’t the only label Mahathir used to describe Najib. He also called him a “monster”. There are far better labels for Najib and for UMNO-BN members. “Monster” is an appropriate enough metaphor. But beyond labels, Malaysia has a serious international image problem.

There was a time when Malaysia was known to the world for Mahathir’s neo-nationalist Malay brand of loud-mouthness. That’s whenever he railed against, say, Singapore, his racist rants against Jews and Malaysia’s British colonial masters – the very lot who taught him how to “divide-and-rule” his own multiracial citizens. Mahathir single-handedly made the term ‘citizen’ a profoundly dirty word.

Malaysia became even more famous after Mahathir cooked up “facts” to jail his then protégé Anwar Ibrahim and chucked him in prison. When top cop Abdul Rahim Noor black-eyed Anwar in jail, Mahathir merely shrugged in the “saya tidak peduli” manner.

Now Anwar and Mahathir have become bosom buddies in a double-act to exorcise from Malaysia’s ripped-asunder soul Najib.


The Mahathir hypocrisy hasn’t gone unnoticed, as O’Connor reminded Mahathir.  Mahathir responded sheepishly, with the tiniest regret. He said it is more important to look forward to the future to overthrow the great big thief in their midst and an Umno that has moved so far to the right of its 1946 “objectives” that both the party and its president are rotten to its core.

Mahathir said UMNO has been destroying itself from within, that Najib “has destroyed” the original UMNO and that the party exists solely to support its President and an authoritarian regime.

Note that Mahathir never mentioned any of UMNO’s coalition partners-in-crime. Nonetheless, the mission now, as everybody knows, is for the Mahathir-led Pakatan Harapan cavalry to lead the charge and rout UMNO before Najib and his band of crooks rob the country blind.

Nothing new in all this. The lineage and the so-called discourse (whatever discourse means) and the battle-cries go right back to 1969 – the year democracy in Malaysia died after a long-simmering brain snap.

My friend S Thayaparan, a Malaysiakini columnist – whom I’ve never met – has been at great pains recently to make the case that “Malaysian voters” must stand up and save the country. If there’s a certain urgency in Mahathir’s determination, there’s equal stridency in Thayaparan.

But there’s also a problem. In fact more than one problem. First, the electoral system, run by the Election Commission, is not chartered to ensure full and fair elections; it remains chartered to ensure fully foul elections.


It’s also chartered not to uphold democracy, even democracy with Malaysian characteristics, but to maintain a Malay-led kleptocratic authoritarian regime that thinks it is above the constitution, therefore above the law. The regime is the law since rule of law has ceased to exist for nearly half a century.

Second, Mahathir had for 22+ years presided over just such a regime when he led it. He – more than Abdul Razak, Hussein Onn and Mahathir’s successor Abdullah Ahmad Badawi – had every time turned a blind eye to every skin-flake of known or rumoured corruption within his UMNO, his regime, his Malay-dominated bureaucracy and Police, and among the coterie of Malay, Chinese and Indian cronies or oligarchs he’d nurtured.

Those accused or nabbed, like Perwaja Steel’s Eric Chia, “somehow” managed to get off scot-free. It doesn’t take a genius to work out how.

Not when the separation of powers between the legislature, executive and judiciary, as a democracy would like to have it, disappeared virtually overnight under Mahathir. Yet here he is crying that Najib has violated everything decent and, worse, he’s getting away with it.

‘Muhibbah’ only in name 

Something else is worth remembering. What Najib is doing – centralising structural and institutional power in his hands through what I’ve called the UMNO-Leninist state – is very much the same thing Mahathir was doing when he ran the place like a dictator. Or close enough to one. The hypocrisy is stunning.

Third, the desperation among “Malaysians” opposed to the regime is perfectly understandable. The desperation for the coalition of opposition parties, Pakatan Harapan, is also perfectly understandable.

To go as far as enlisting Mahathir is one thing; to make him the leader of the pack and, more, Prime Minister if Harapan should win, is unthinkable.


The man who created the 21st century monster of Malaysia, among the many other monsters who clutter the regime from across the ruling coalition, was Mahathir. He gave each one of them long enough rope to enrich themselves, heeding Deng Xiaoping’s dictum. Najib too embraced the licence. Najib’s “living the good life,” Mahathir put it on television. So are Mahathir’s cronies and nepotists.

Mahathir can’t have it both ways. He needs to own up to the past wrongs when the rot started to really set in. Mahathir now says Malaysia needs to reset good governance by ridding the country of Najib et al. Fine.

But (a) what good governance did Mahathir bring to Malaysia when he was Prime Minister? And (b) he must not become Prime Minister a second time, not even as a seat-warmer for Anwar.

The King of Malaysia has a duty to the country. All the Sultans do. The King knows Najib has been ripping off Malaysia; he cannot continue to sit on his hands and wait for ridiculously pointless protocols before pardoning Anwar – if he dares to pardon Anwar at all. But he must if he does not want his country monster-ised further.

Anwar at the helm gives Harapan the legitimacy it needs to fight the elections. This is not to suggest Anwar (photo) is unproblematic. Even with Anwar at the tiller isn’t a sufficient condition to rule.

Thayaparan says “all Malaysians” must vote, that they must do their bit. I would agree if I knew just who “all Malaysians” were – another point Thayaparan missed in my letter. Show me one “all Malaysian”.

Here’s what I see. Here’s what I’ve always seen. And on my last visit to Malaysia very recently I saw this much more clearly.

There’s no “all Malaysian”. There are no “all Malaysians”. There are Malays, Chinese, Indians and so on – discrete ethno-tribal, sociological, economic and political units separated by competition between race, religion and ideology.

The old story. I don’t need to tell you this. The ruling coalition is also dominated by similar units separated by race and religion. So, too, Pakatan Harapan.As we do in primary math addition, this will be carried over into the future.

Therein lies Malaysia’s core problem. The country might be able to solve some of the economic divisions that rift the people, but it can’t and it won’t solve every one of them or every other accompanying problem until competition between race, religion and ideology is resolved.

“Muhibbah” exists but only in name. Always has since 1969. Najib, UMNO and their BN clan know this and they’ll play this up to the hilt, no matter what the fallout.

There are many other problems that will inevitably be brought into general election No 14 from GE13. Many are beholden to UMNO-BN. Some are also evident, again, in the opposition.

Like it or not, Harapan is divisive because it is itself divided. In fact – and I agree with Thayaparan – Harapan looks woefully inadequate. It hasn’t learnt from its mistakes from GE-13. Those mistakes were fundamental, starting with its rather lame manifesto.

Harapan may have done better than expected in that election but it can’t hope for the same lucky streak in GE-14 to break the proverbial UMNO-BN camel’s back once and for all.

It would be wonderful if it does but UMNO has some things on its side, and a certain important – no, critical – momentum that Harapan would wish it has too. It won’t if it keeps carrying on like it has. But Mahathir isn’t the answer.

MANJIT BHATIA, an Australian, is a US-based academic, researcher and analyst specialising in Asian and international economics, political economy and international relations. He lives in Hanover, New Hampshire.

The views expressed here are those of the author/contributor and do not necessarily represent the views of Malaysiakini.


34 thoughts on “‘Malaysia’ dreams the impossible dream

  1. Our Rip Van Winkle from down under has just woken up to the fact that this beloved country of ours has got an ugly history and present and he cannot disentangle himself from the past to go into the future. Malaysia boleh and we have rid ourselves of the absolute power syndrome by having the Great Helmsman TDM steering us out of this mess with a power-sharing arrangement where there will be no Mohd Najib Anak Lelaki Abdul Razak kind of thievery, kleptocracy and corruption through assuming dictatorial powers. Maybe the writer can use his energy to look for MH370 in Antartica

    • Encik Lim: If you do some basic online research you’ll find, much to your amazing ignorance, that the writer has written a lot over many years on Malaysia and its ugly politics and economics. It seems to me it is you, and people as ignorant as you, who need to be woken up from the heat-induced shut-down of your ability to think objectively and critically and not, like Mahathir and Najib, mouth off your trite inanities. This way you only exhibit who you really are — empty-headed. Thankfully there are those like Manjit Bhatia who are prepared to call a spade a spade and not like so many others hide under their granfathers’ sarongs. OK?

  2. Here’s to the ‘saints’ who think that UMNObeNd will roll over and die in GE-14, which will be very soon:

    If they think they can insult their way to victory, they are very mistaken. Instead of being disgusting, rude, childish key-board warriors inhabiting the likes of m’kini, almost without exception – perhaps their sense of reality is as warped as the Klepto-kakisto-apes that make up the present UMNOb circus.

    The PH manifesto is not only lame, but it’s as false as my dentures.. Not that the UMNObeNd’s one will be any better.

    Perhaps this time, i’ll indulge in some Quixotic magical thinking – i’ll vote for the lap-mongrel party, since i’m a dog. In the hope that KleptoMo1 and his beringed cellulite waddler and his bunch of fawning cronies sail into the deep Blue Ocean. And Malusia regains it’s equilibrium.

    Bye-bye to Uncle Lim and his misbegotten son – who despite all pretenses, has behaved in a ‘Tunneling’ fashion – exactly like the 1MDeBacle denials of KleptoMo1.

    • To quote Shakespeare in Julius Caesar “The evil that man do live long after them, but the good are often interred with their bones” Who are we to judge for things which are yet to come to pass? As regards 1MDB facts are facts – the yacht, the plane, the jewelry, the gambling, the Monet, etc with all the links traced to detail.

  3. MANJIT BHATIA, an Australian, is a US-based academic, researcher and analyst specialising in Asian and international economics, political economy and international relations. He lives in Hanover, New Hampshire, says, quote, “But Mahathir isn’t the answer”

    Yea, that’s easy to say for someone who doesn’t have to vote to get a government, any government, in god-forsaken Tanah Air.

    • Well he’s got Trump, who will whop his ass out if he hasn’t got the necessary visas to reside and work there.

      Perhaps the Adelaide-ans are glad that he’s over there in gun toting heaven. That’s why they just voted in the Liberals in SA.

      As for us poor Malusians – we really don’t have much of a choice, have we? Much of what the writer says is unfortunately true, especially the generalizations about the economy and divisiveness of the polity. But inconvenient truths must be balanced by countervailing arguments for a balanced piece.

      Is this bloke just a paid apologist for KleptoMo1, like the Aussie lawyer of dubious reputation?

      What’s your take about the implications of abolishing GST and highway tolls? Or recognition of UEC, when Malay Muhyi was the key obstructor when he was the Edu Min?

    • @Wayne (yeah, right, as if it’s your real name, Coward) and C.L. Familiaris (same to you, lily-livered jantan): You show your stupidity when you attack a writer or the messenger rather than the message itself. You exhibit where your Malaysian education has failed you so miserably because you can only spout stupid comments. Anybody who has been to the US knows how hard it is to enter the country since 2001 without a valid visa. It’s not like corrupt Malaysia. Yes, Manjit Bhatia doesn’t have to vote in Malaysia but how is that his fault? Malaysians like you are very good to find excuses and scapegoat others far more intelligent than them but all you’re doing is show up just how backward you are intellectually. It’s clear you can’t handle the truth the writer has presented here. Maybe you need to get an education.

    • We have a lot of so call Intellectuals who write from the ivory tower and are liberal with other people’s rights. Please turun padang and see the realities in the kampong and new villages. As Chairman Mao said without investigations what is written is without meaning. Some people thinks that staying one week in a country makes them an expert.

    • Aiyo.., solly ah.., Prof Chin.. I stupid doggy woh.. No education, becuz too poor n lauyar la. So i waste space-time in Din’s tokking kok? Maaf ampun ya..

      So wat i said about this Manjit writing truth is untrue? Wah, like tat i learn new things woh.

      Tank u for your most cleber tongue lashing. I lick u in Tasmania can or not?

  4. Glad I am not the only one who has the same thought as Manjit. But, like what Wayne says, it is easier for those from far away to talk than to do. It does look like TunM and DSAI have decided to not bring about real change. Cursed we are. Cmdr is right. Vote matters. It matters to do those who win the vote, very little for those who voted this coming election. Welayu. Hopefully a few of you who reads this blog would stand up as a politician. Be like Wan. They need to fill up their share of fair seats. Yes.. you Melayu who read this blog. Welayu your nation will be. But, don’t layu lah… Yourself. Why layu for those who don’t deserve it. Let others layu for you.

  5. Post didn’t seem to appear..try again:

    I agree a lot with what Manjit says about the political parties. When the nation is on fire, seeking help from Mahathir – the original arsonist – isn’t a persuasive strategy. On the other hand, I have a problem regarding his comments on Malaysians. It’s ok to dispute what “all Malaysians” must or mustn’t do – such a call leaves no room for diversity of thought. However, when he further talks about “one all Malaysian” that term becomes an adjective, meaning, perhaps, a person who embodies all things Malaysian. Besides the impossibility of defining “all” things that are Malaysian, or Australian, or American or any other nationality, this demand at being show an “all” anything is too amorphous to be useful for any discussion. It surely suffices to be called a Malaysian when one often think of the land, the people, the culture, and desires a better livelihood for all, irrespective of race, political beliefs, or religion. I do believe there are many such people in Malaysia, and even those in diaspora.

    • I too can’t seem to access Din’s with Apple i-pads/phones. Windows/Google, no problem. It may be a compatibility issue with recent upgrades on IOS or security issues. Just guessing..

    • You missed Manjit Bhatia’s point on “a;; Malaysians”. Don’t put words in his mouth, please lah. He was in fact questioning Thayaparan’s use of the term “all Malaysians”. On the one hand you are too literal; on the other hand you failed to understand what the writer is saying. Maly lah, Malaysians. Can’t even read English language properly.

  6. So for Mahathir, what is good for the goose is not good for the gander. So what? We always said it was not good for the goose or the gander. Now because Mahathir says its not good for the gander we will not say it too? Its spite. It makes no sense.

    • That’s Mahathirism for you lah. All hypocrisy what. All lies what. He wants to make himself look good, like Najib wants to make himself look good. That’s what Manjit is saying: neither Mahathir nor Najib are good enough to lead the country. They’re both rotten and unreliable and dishonest. And he has questions about Anwar Ibrahim too. What he’s saying, overall, is that Malaysia needs to stary nurturing new and brave leaders who believe in truth and equality but the biggest stumbling block is Malaysia’s racism and religious bigotry.

    • This is not the time to nurture “new and brave leaders” because if Klepto wins Malaysia will go over the abyss in our financial management and there will be an intolerant dictatorship. TDM with all his faults, fettered by the other 3 component parties will save us from the brink. Who can reach the Malay hinterland, if not TDM?

  7. MANJIT BHATIA @ “Like it or not, Harapan is divisive because it is itself divided. In fact – and I agree with Thayaparan – Harapan looks woefully inadequate. It hasn’t learnt from its mistakes from GE-13. Those mistakes were fundamental, starting with its rather lame manifesto.”

    I agree with Manjit, Thayarapan, CLF et al that Harapan is devisive, divided and woefully inadequate. They keep making mistakes and they have a crap maniifesto.

    But, I hope that all fair minded Malaysians will still vote for them in the coming GE.

    Because, all of Harapan’s inadequacies cannot compare to the evils done by the current government under BN.

    ANYTHING But Umno/bn.

    • “ANYTHING But Umno/bn.”

      Haha, that was the motto when I was with Haris Ibrahim’s group of pesky protesters. I heard he’d gone to Australia but someone told me he’d returned to Malaysia.

      Problem is: is UMNO Bahru or any same old wine in new bottle any less UMNO?

  8. CLF as usual has the right of it. Honestly its not even Octo that I’m worried about. I see a fascism in the DAP – who i have voted for ever since I could vote – that troubles me more than the kleptocracy we face.

    There is something seriously wrong with the party and DAP supporters – they do not need a shrink, they need a witch doctor.

    • The DAP blokes are reacting to the religioracist-fascism that UMNOb is so good at. Problem is they’ve devolved even further into a mass of despicable, foul mouthed vulgar yodelers without a shred of rationality.

      Hate is one thing. Malignity, something else. They have become an abomination and with their strident falsetto vitriol which could possibly trigger adverse reactions – somewhat like the excuse used by the Revisionist Opportunists during the 513 FUBAR.

      Another problem is that the Penang Tunnel project doesn’t seem to be quite right and is really throwing doubt on the so-called CAT, Tokong claims to be master of. The Consortium supposedly building it, is an UMNOb proxy and i’d wager that it ain’t clean. That Tokong and Nazri are business partners, has been bandied around for a long time within the Chinapek business community.

      A Sin is a Sin. To compare the 1MDeBacle with Tunnel, seems to me an oxymoron’s way of admitting guilt, even if it’s a “smaller” Sin. So yeah, they need an exorcism..

      Now MCA, Gerakan and even MIC is jumping in, while UMNOb hacks are keeping mum.., probably becuz of Beringed Cellulite. Yes, eliminate the race centric parties in BeNd and we are left with a hybrid monster without boundaries.

      Interesting Malusian business and political ethics eh, my friend?

    • Whoever it is, i wouldn’t care a flying eff, buddy. It seems to me this bloke has an ego the size of Equaminity (the yacht, not the meaning). He’s got this fixed idea, that all those ‘educated’ locally are idiots. But then again, he doesn’t really know what education really is. Cretin is as cretin does..

  9. Quote:- “…new and brave leaders….”, sounds good.

    If they are “new”, how do we know they are “brave”?

    Some people think we have a national magic wand, just wave it around and hypocritical Mahathir, despicable Najib, and whatever Anwar is, will all disappear in a puff of smoke and out of the hat pop “new and brave” leaders to lead the country into a great and glorious future.

    Well, the super democratic US of A elected a “new and brave” 45th president. Perhaps Manjit Bhatia would like to write an article on whether “Is Trump the answer?” Perhaps he had, so I stand corrected.

  10. Let’s not get personal – you’re not my equal at spewing insults or, for that matter, at anything having to do with the English language.

    Manjit was referring to Thayaparan’s call for “all Malaysians” to vote. He (Manjit) further wrote: “There’s no ‘all Malaysian.’ There are no ‘all Malaysians.'”

    Those are Manjit’s words, not mine OR Thayaparan’s.

    I gave two possible meanings to the expressions, the first one meaning each and every Malaysian, and the other a term involving the attributes of being a Malaysian.

    In order to raise the possibility that Manjit might mean differently, I added the word “perhaps” as in “when he further talks about ‘one all Malaysian’ that term becomes an adjective, meaning, perhaps, a person who embodies all things Malaysian.”

    That’s professional courtesy, not something that many young punks know nowadays.

  11. When I walk into the voting booth to cast my vote in GE14, or indeed any other GE before or after, there are three things I could do.

    One, spoil my vote; two vote for the BN candidate; three vote for the opposition candidate. Of course I could not even bother to go to the polling station at all which is actually the same as spoiling my vote.

    At that moment I could re-visit what Manjit Bhatia or James Chin or anyone else said here or elsewhere. I could debate with myself, alone in the booth, and conclude that , yes, Manjit Bhatia or James Chin or others are absolutely right or downright wrong or partially right and partially wrong.

    After all that debating, which should last at most 3 mins, (I can’t do that all day in the booth), I need to put my “X” somewhere. Manjit’s words kept ringing in my ears, “Mahathir is not the answer”, but then I ask myself, “then who is”?, Najib?

    James Chin’s words too comes to mind, chiefly, “Coward” Yes, perhaps he is right; I do not, as implied, have the courage to see Mahathir for what he really is….is what? I am coming to 70 years old, so I have lived through quite a few prime ministers. I was even around when Lee Kuan Yew was campaigning in Malaysia.

    Of the three choices, I think spoiling my vote is truly being a coward. But some may argue, no, spoiling your vote is being “brave” or even “clever” because you are saying neither Mahathir nor Najib is the answer and spoiling my vote is a sort of micro-cosmic protest on all that is wrong in Malaysia and Malaysian politics. But then someone must win, whether it be Najib or Mahathir, and spoiling my vote wouldn’t change that, in fact it may even help one or the other both of whom don’t deserve my vote because both are actually not the “answer” as I read Manjit Bhatia correctly.

    So, after all that is said, argued and done, I still need to put my “X” somewhere, (something which non-voting commentators need not have to bother with)

    I feel, in my own small way, that I need to be “brave”, at least by my own reckoning, and put my “X” for one or the other candidate who represents Mahathir or Najib because spoiling my vote is truly being a coward.

    No one, least of all Manjit Bhatia or James Chin, is asking me to spoil my vote of course, but then how do I honestly subscribe to the argument “Mahathir is not the answer” and neither is Najib other then spoiling my vote, as some people are campaigning for?

    I may be called lots of things, (“cowardice” comes to mind), for voting in people who are really not the “answer”, but then who has the answers, Manjit Bhatia, James Chin? Are they standing for election in GE14?

    • @wayne, it all depends on your question?
      If the question is to ensure there is a better way to continue to cari makan, voting for either party would be about the same.
      For myself, for maruah of the Melayu, I would say calling out a spade as a spade gives a slim chance for both parties to change. For the nonMelayu, for myself at least, I know my mom did not grow up in China for one good reason. Maruah. Wayne, you could leave a legacy to your grandchildren for your decision.

    • //For myself, for maruah of the Melayu, I would say calling out a spade as a spade gives a slim chance for both parties to change.

      Specifically, if all non-Bumi does not vote, it gives the Bumi to best figure out for what it means to be Malaysia. If they don’t figure it out this time, this is likely to be the last meaningful vote for them. I do believe this is indeed the last few GE for a nation going to be known formerly known as Malaysia.

      The rest of non-Melayu can just let the Melayu to figure out if they truly want to lead the Welayu out of the layu state. Welayu state would not change no matter how non-Bumi vote this GE.

    • I just thought of adding this as a response on courage to vote.
      I don’t see any courage to putting a check mark in the next GE. To some, in less fortunate circumstances, a vote literally means affording a few more essentials. It would be a courage for them to not vote. For them, it is a case of mark of maturity, as I recall what Salinger wrote on maturity “The mark of the immature man is that he wants to die nobly for a cause, while the mark of the mature man is that he wants to live humbly for one.” It is maturity but not courage. Yet, in your case, and your children’s case. I could not convince how it could either be courage or maturity. It is cowardice when it comes to putting a check mark. PK and PBB both represented the new-Melayu. If we trust there is reason to place faith in this new Melayu, why not put faith in the hands of Melayu that they could collectively figure out what kind of nation the Melayu would want. I don’t see what you could personally gain or loose on how you vote as a 70. But, if you have voted, you are giving away rights for your great-grandchildren to lead a fair life, giving away rights for Malaysia to revert the trajectory of ‘layu’. For myself, my mom’s grandfather went into jail opposing a self-declared emperor. I see no reason to not continue the tradition of doing that little bit more for better rights of individuals. It takes courage to not vote this GE, so that there is more meaning elections in the future.

    • For one, like yourself and CLF, who are doing ok in life, could really express what it means to not vote as you live out the reality of Atlas Shrugged world, isn’t it? Doesn’t Wan from PBB knows what was spelled out in the Atlas Shrugged on being John Galt in this coming GE for not voting? https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Atlas_Shrugged
      If he doesn’t, he should, and he should tell Tun about it.

  12. Icrenoir @ “Problem is: is UMNO Bahru or any same old wine in new bottle any less UMNO?”

    Good question. The answer is “unlikely”.

    However, it is better than the other choice, which is defintely UMNOb.

  13. Quote:- “It takes courage to not vote this GE, so that there is more meaning elections in the future”

    If only there is a column space in voting ballots where one can make a few remarks on why one voted this way or that way, (without the vote being considered invalid of course), and these remarks are published so that as a result there is “…more meaning elections in the future”

    I still consider not voting as an easy out, and if my one vote makes not iota of difference, at least I can honestly say I subscribe to living in a country that practices democracy, however imperfect, for in any case which country practices “perfect democracy?”

    And if the country turns into a true dictatorship because enough “courageous” people don’t bother to vote, and someone asked me, “did you vote?”, I would be ashamed to answer.

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