Monday, January 28, 2013

Churros Royale Bandar Puteri Puchong: CHURROS

Went to Churros Royale Bandar Puteri Puchong for the first time yesterday to attend a kid's birthday party.

It is the flagship store of Churros Royale, a revolutionary F&B chain outlets specialising in the fine art making Spanish fried fritters with its original Spanish name “Churro”.

Pretty cool  place, I would say. Attractive ambiance.


Churro is similar to our local char kway except that it tastes much better and more filling. ;)


For more information, check out the official Facebook:

...or the official website:
http://www.churrosroyale.com/

You may also follow Churros Royale in WeChat.

I just did and it is the first organization that I'm following - just to find out how it's like. ;) Well, pretty much like adding a new contact in WeChat. ;)

Here's the print screen:



Safety sign at escalator of Mid Valley The Gardens!

Just sharing this info as a reminder to all of us when using the escalator. 8-)

Saturday, January 26, 2013

Sultan Selangor & Kavita Kaur (2010): Rasa sayang

Popular blogger Mohd Nur Hanief Abdul Jalil 27 who posted "Skandal Seks Sultan Selangor Dengan Kavita Kaur?" has this time posted photos in an album entitled "Sultan Selangor & Kavita Kaur (2010)" in his Facebook page.

Link here:

Thursday, January 24, 2013

Resorts World Sentosa S.E.A. Aquarium manta ray

video
Vid taken using HTC Desire S - free phone from Maxis.

For more info on S.E.A Aquarium, the world's largest aquarium at Resorts World Sentosa Singapore, visit:
http://www.rwsentosa.com/language/en-US/Attractions/MarineLifePark/SEAAquarium/AboutSEAAquarium

Wednesday, January 23, 2013

We are all ‘pendatang,’ Dr M. Mahathir a pendatang

Erna Mahyuni blogs at ernamahyuni.com when she's not subbing for TMI. A slave to Bioware, Bethesda and her mini-zoo of two cats and a rabbit.

January 23, 2013
JAN 23 ― Sometimes, I think the nation would be better served if Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad’s vocal chords took a trip to Siberia.
After all, few things have been as powerful and as destructive as his voice.
With that voice, he suggested Operasi Lalang. With his words, he brought low two institutions: the royalty and the judiciary.
But to silence him forever is to play by the rules he set. Kill dissent, smother criticism, strangle freedom of expression.
We may not like to listen to Dr Mahathir, but we have to give him the same rights we long for and deserve.
As he enters his twilight years he continues digging his own grave, this time by insisting we scrutinise the citizenships granted to the non-Malays during Malaya’s independence.
That he equates Sabah’s illegal immigrants with the Chinese and Indians is insulting. But hardly surprising.
Dr Mahathir believes that to elevate the Malays, it is necessary to trample on the other races. In his heart, Malaysia has always been “Malay-sia.” Land of the Malays, for the Malays, by the Malays.
What a lie.
And it is a lie perpetuated by the fools in Perkasa and the more right-wing elements in Umno.
This country would be nothing without the “pendatang.” Dr Mahathir also forgets that many so-called Malays have ancestors who were also in their days “pendatang.” The Bugis. The Minang. The Javanese.
Go to Kelantan and you will see Malays who have Thai ancestry. Go to Johor and you will find Malays who can name Chinese among their forebears.
USM professor Zilfalil Alwi, wrote a paper “Asal Usul Melayu Berdasarkan Fakta Genetik” (Tracing the Origins of the Malays by Analysing Genetic Data) where he theorised that early Malays could also have been Indian priests who had arrived at the Malay peninsula to propagate the Hindu faith.
That would make sense, seeing the predominantly Hindu Malay population in Bali. Who eat pork unreservedly, to the horror of our Malays when they visit the island.
Dr Mahathir says “Melayu mudah lupa” but himself forgets that non-Malays have worked for the country, fought for the country, died for the country. If tomorrow, should all the non-Malays leave en masse, the country would be crippled.
Non-Malays have served in government, in the armed forces, as well as in the police. Can Sabah’s illegal immigrants say the same? Can we say that Sabah’s “instant citizens” fought off the communists or, in the Confrontation, say they fought off Indonesia’s armed push to put an end to Malaysia?
Unlike Sabah’s illegal immigrants, the Chinese and Indians did not come from countries who still privately believe that Sabah and Sarawak should belong to them.
If one day Sabah’s illegal immigrant population dwarfs the natives, would it be surprising if either Indonesia or the Philippines attempts to again “claim” the Borneo states as many of its citizens are there anyway?
While Sabah’s illegal immigrants have contributed to the economy, the natives do not embrace them as kin. They cannot claim a shared history, they cannot pretend to have become part of the process that led to Malaysia’s birth.
They did not win the right to citizenship. They do not deserve to be citizens merely because they are willing to vote for Barisan Nasional.
Dr Mahathir also forgets the Orang Asli, who, among all the peoples of Malaysia, most deserve to be called “sons of the soil”. But they have benefited the least and suffered the most from Malaysia’s creation. We take their land, send missionaries to “save their souls” when we can’t even save them from poverty.
To the Orang Asli, we are perhaps the real pendatang who have taken everything and given them little in return.
They are barely even recognised in our history books or schools. How many Malaysians, for instance, can name the many Orang Asli tribes? Instead of recognising the Sakai and Jakun as the “real” bumiputera, “sakai” and “jakun” are now Malay derogatory terms.
If you insist on semantics, Dr Mahathir, then technically we are all pendatang.
* This is the personal opinion of the columnist

Tuesday, January 15, 2013

Listen UUM: Scumbag Sharifah NO respect Bawani

January 15, 2013
KUALA LUMPUR, Jan 15 — A pro-Barisan Nasional (BN) woman activist has become the latest Malaysian Internet phenomenon with her “Listen, listen, listen” diatribe after video clips of her public rebuke of a local university student went viral.
Parodies of Sharifah Zohra Jabeen, president of the little-known organisation Suara Wanita 1 Malaysia (SW1M) that is seen to be aligned with the ruling BN, have spawned on various social media platforms including YouTube and Facebook and has also been picked up and incorporated by a couple of food and beverage joints as part of their advertising gimmick in the last 24 hours.
Controversial Johor-born singer-songwriter Namewee, was even inspired to pen a song dedicated to Sharifah, which he titled “Listen” (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7Qcd6GkPM-k&feature=player_embedded) and uploaded on YouTube earlier today as part of his “Tokok” series. 
“Listen, listen, listen, listen, listen. This is a democracy country. I allow you to speak. But when I speak, you must listen.
“Listen, listen, listen, listen, listen. Don’t compare our country with other countries. If you want to compare, what are you doing in Malaysia?” said the bearded 29-year-old, sporting a black “Tokok” tee and goofy silver-rimmed dark shades of two hands with their middle fingers extended upwards.
“But we can compare to the animals. We should compare to the kuching in Cuba, the tikus in Argentina, anjing di Malaysia because the animal are happy with the government [sic],” he added spoofing Sharifah’s remarks to University Utara Malaysia (UUM) student, Bawani K.S. in a video recording of an the open forum held last month.
The three-minute clip has generated 24,404 views and drawn 2,970 likes and 58 thumbs-down at the time of writing.
The artiste, whose real name is Wee Meng Chun, shot to notoriety in 2007 with a rap parody of the national anthem “Negaraku” and is well known for his musical satires on a wide variety of subjects.
A two-minute dance remix version (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xL25dpv_cg0&feature=player_embedded) of Sharifah’s remarks produced by Yuri Wong of local music house, The Factory Music Studio, is also up on the popular video-sharing site. 
Grilled chicken restaurant chain, Nando’s, also took a jab at Sharifah, in its latest advertisement, telling Facebook followers to “Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Our Chicks are A-Okay”.
Local pub, Dukes & Duchess, also sent out an open call to its Facebook patrons to join them in a “Listen, listen, listen” party this Saturday. 
In a promotion, the watering hole, located in the Taman Tun Dr Ismail suburb on the fringe of the national capital, urged patrons to “bring your pets to D&D and listen to their problem~If you are not happy to what you heard you can leave [sic]”.
Other Internet memes featuring portraits of Sharifah with her now infamous tagline “Listen, listen, listen” and various punch lines have also taken off.
A meme is defined as an idea, behaviour or style that swiftly replicates and spreads from person to person within a culture.

Screenshot of Sharifah Zohra Jabeen (right) berating Bawani at the forum.
The original video posted last week, featured Sharifah as host of a university forum publicly chewing out law student, Bawani who had stood up to voice her views on the Bersih electoral rally and free education — with remarks such as “when this is our programme, we allow you to speak” and “when I speak, you listen”.
Cutting off Bawani mid-way, Sharifah told the student to “Listen!” a whopping 11 times and even took away the microphone to stop the former from speaking further.
“Number one, when this is our programme, we allow you to speak,” Sharifah said, and then added, “Number two, when I speak, you listen.”
Sharifah also quelled another student who attempted to speak out, saying insistently, “Let me speak” before asking the rest of the auditorium audience: “Students in the hall, 2,300 students everywhere. Did I give her respect? Did I give her respect? I came up to her, shook hands with her and gave her respect as another woman. Do you think I need to answer her question with this attitude?”
She then labelled Bersih co-chair Datuk Ambiga Sreenevasan an “anarchist”, and criticised Bawani for highlighting the need for free education in the country, even telling her “if you equate Malaysia to other countries, what are you doing in Malaysia?”
“Go to Cuba, go to Argentina, go to Libya, go everywhere. Because all the students in this hall are happy with whatever the government does for them,” she said, and ticked Bawani off for having “a very least of pendidikan [education]”.
The forum, titled “Seiringkah mahasiswa dan politik?” (Are graduates and politics aligned?), was held at Universiti Utara Malaysia (UUM) in Kedah on December 8.
Undergraduates in local universities have in recent years become increasingly more vocal and critical of the government, more so after the Najib administration moved to loosen the law allowing students to participate in politics, in a bid to draw support from the younger generation who are seen to make up a substantial voter demographic group.
Last year, several student groups took part in demonstrations nationwide to demand greater freedom and free university education.




Friday, January 11, 2013

TOYOTA set to be No 1, Perodua 2, Proton 3: 2013

Toyota set to overtake Syed Mokhtar’s Proton

UPDATED @ 11:57:50 AM 11-01-2013
January 11, 2013
A Toyota logo is pictured at Geneva Car Show at the Palexpo in Geneva March 3, 2009. — Reuters pic
KUALA LUMPUR, Jan 11 — At its peak, four of every five cars sold in Malaysia was a Proton, but the carmaker is now in danger of slipping into third spot in sales behind Toyota and Perodua, the second national car company that has ruled the roost for over six years. Industry sources told The Edge newspaper in an article published today that Proton saw its market share slip in December 2012 to just 17.7 per cent, with Toyota now a close third at 17.1 per cent share of passenger vehicle sales in the country.
“Perodua (Perusahaan Otomobil Kedua Sdn Bhd) is the runway market leader while Proton over the last few years has been a strong second. Now Toyota is closing in on Proton’s position,” an unnamed executive told the financial daily.
Proton is controlled by Tan Sri Syed Mokhtar Al-Bukhary’s DRB-Hicom.
Industry executives told the financial daily that Proton’s sales fell by over 11 per cent to 140,000 units from 158,000 units a year earlier, missing the company’s target of 200,000 units by a wide margin.
Proton was established by Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad in 1983 and became a poster child of the former prime minister’s industrialisation policies.
Dr Mahathir had made it patriotic to buy a Proton, but the company has seen its sales slump in the last decade due to increasing liberalisation of the Malaysian market.
In the early days, Protons were rebadged models from technical partner Mitsubishi’s older range, which provided a solid foundation for the fledgling automaker but also limited its ability to innovate.
It later succeeded in developing its own vehicle platforms independent of the Japanese carmaker but has since gone back to the practice of rebadging with the Inspira, which is based on the Mitsubishi Lancer.
Malaysians were also unhappy with being able to afford only Protons as a result of protectionist taxes and duties meant to shield the carmaker in its early years but later became indefinite.
The backlash following the relaxation of vehicle import and local assembly rules saw buyers abandon the local manufacturer for the increasingly abundant range of foreign makes.
According to The Edge, Proton’s lack of new models bar one for 2013 will also put it under added pressure this year, given the growingly competitive market.

Tuesday, January 8, 2013

New Stevia White Coffee: PappaRich Taipan USJ - www.papparich.com.my

I was at PappaRich Taipan USJ last Saturday and got to try out a new drink.

The new drink was Stevia White Coffee (Iced). It was yummy and I was lucky to have tried it.

Why?

I was told it was only available in a few outlets and would be launched in stages in all the outlets.

'So, what's so special about Stevia White Coffee?' you ask me.

Well, it is very different from the other normal sugary beverages as it has natural sweetness.
After drinking it, you do not get the sugary feeling sticking in your mouth or around your tongue.
In other words, it is smooth.

Oh yeah, if you don't like coffee, try coco.
 
Iced drink: RM6.90
Hot drink: RM5.90

English Malaysian Breakfast: RM13.90

Saturday, January 5, 2013

Low Taek Jho wedding proposal to Elva Hsiao video!

The news about a video of wedding proposal by Low Taek Jho to Elva Hsiao of Taiwan first hit the local online media in August 2012. A few days or weeks later, the video on Youtube was no longer available and there was a message displayed - "This video is no longer available due to a copyright claim by Taek Jho Low".

This video was originally in Vimeo, then uploaded in Youtube but now it has resurfaced in Facebook Politicalgags on 20 December 2012.

https://www.facebook.com/photo.php?v=430021427052620

Is Low Taek Jho going to pay $$$ to Facebook to have it removed?

;)

Watch the video before another copyright claim makes it unavailable.

My original posting on this video:

Don't know who this guy is? Well, click here to find out @ anilnetto.com.

Friday, January 4, 2013

Green Meadow SS2 PJ: Organic, natural & healthy!





Simply tasty and healthy!

Visit the Facebook page of Green Meadow:

Wednesday, January 2, 2013

Boy molest woman Lareece Low at Shell Melaka opposite Bank Simpanan Nasional

This is the Facebook account of Lareece Low Mei Yuet who claimed that she was molested by a 13-year-old boy:
https://www.facebook.com/lareece.low

Yesterday, I managed to read at least three postings in her FB wall that were  related to her near-rape experience before she hid or deleted them.

Now, her Facebook account is totally not found.

Perhaps, she did all these due to "external" pressure, namely the police.

The name of the boy has been withheld in the report "Woman: Boy molested me".

Since I read her postings, I could generally recall a few things such as:
The suspected molester is a Malay boy whose father is a TNB staff while her mother is a school teacher.
When the police arrived at the "crime scene" - Shell station opposite Bank Simpanan Nasional - she was asked if she wanted to lodge a report (obviously, hinting at her to give the boy a chance lah).
She also had a bad experience in the police station when her demand to amend her report was rejected by a female officer who told her, "Sudah key in, tak boleh..." or something to that effect.

For more info, head over to:

Giler ! Budak 13 Tahun Ditahan Cuba Merogol di tandas SHELL

 http://www.fuzore.com/2013/01/budak-serang-amoi.html

Tuesday, January 1, 2013

Gang raped in bus at Delhi after watching Life of Pi?

Blood on its hands after Delhi gangrape, India needs to act now

by Dec 29, 2012

This is a moment to mourn. But grieve with anger in our hearts. And remorse. And yes, do look down at your hands. Because they are red. Blood red.
All of us today have blood on our hands. Because despite the chilling statistic of a rape every 20 minutes, we took it in our stride in our third-rate obnoxious chalta hai attitude, as if it was okay for people on our streets and inside our homes to turn beasts thrice in an hour. This is a moment not to rest in peace. Because it is our attitude of moving on with life that has caused this terrible tragedy. This is not the time to revel in that meaningless phrase called ‘resilient spirit’.
Just think of the parents now in that Singapore hospital. Surrounded by strangers in a faraway land, with no one in whose bosom they can cry their heart out. The government, to prevent a violent backlash, took the political decision to move the girl away. While the political establishment can conveniently claim it had the victim’s well-being at heart, everyone knew it was only wishing away potential trouble from an India that has looked incensed for the past 12 days.
Hospital staff carry the body of the gangrape victim to the police morgue vehicle at the Mount Elizabeth hospital in Singapore. AFP
Think of the mother who would have smiled looking for the first time into the face of the little baby girl she gave birth to. Think of the father who would have cradled her for the first time nervously but with a great degree of pride. Think of her brother. Their memories of the many, many moments of togetherness.
Think of them now. India needs to know and imagine what they must be going through now as they hug a lifeless body, wrapped in black. A young life brought to this horrible, abrupt end by six men who subjugated her to their perverted sense of manhood in a moving bus in Delhi. Almost as if cocking a snook at all of us, daring us if we can really do anything about it.
Her family will have to now carry her once again, for one last time on their shoulders. To say they would have died a thousand deaths would be an understatement. What does India say to her mother? As a nation given more to cacophony and chest-beating than real action on the ground, we have failed miserably and exposed our impotence.
We are all sentimental and emotional about the murder of a girl and the violation of her dignity – and understandably so – but India will have to treat this death as a wake-up call. And resolve to show zero tolerance towards sexual harassment and violation of dignity. Of any kind.
What can you and I do? Here are 10 things:
1. True homage to the 23-year-old will be if the next time we see a girl being harassed or a child being abused, we do not look the other way. Reach out to intervene, help. Treat such acts with the strong societal scorn and disapproval it deserves. Whether it is the sensational Srilakshmi case in Vijayawada in 2004, where the girl was stabbed in front of her classmates by a man whose overtures were spurned by her or the acid attack case in Warangal in 2008, the girls had complained to the college authorities, the parents, the police. But it didn’t work.
2. Stop advising girls and women to take acts in their stride that which we have insisted on indulgently labelling ‘eve-teasing’. Those are early warning signals. Pay heed to them and act to instil a healthy respect of the law and the woman, if not putting the fear of punishment in those indulging in it. Those murderers on the bus did not turn rapists overnight. Repeat offences and no deterrence would have progressively emboldened them.
3. Every rapist is a mother’s son. I am not saying this with the intent of blaming any mother, but because she is our biggest hope for change and influence. Let every mother make a conscious effort to recognise traits and habits that may be the reason for concern and worry. Speak up, get help for your child before it is too late. The responsibility is also with the teacher and the school. Not to label any child but to identify what may be problematic issues and create an environment where corrections can happen. Those formative years are the time when characters are etched out.
4. A lot has been spoken and written over the past two weeks over how we are a deeply patriarchal society and blaming our ‘culture’, the way men (or boys) are brought up in Indian families. An Abhijit Mukherjee, Anisur Rehman, Botsa Satyanarayana or even a Mamta Banerjee only hold a mirror to us and reflect our societal attitudes. These individuals are visible, so at this time they got noticed and blamed for their acts of indiscretion. Getting them to say ‘sorry’ is to buy temporary peace. Nothing inside probably changes. Not the attitude, nor the thought. They are only careful not to say it again. We need short-term and long-term changes to address that.
5. Someone joked that it is time one half of our society doesn’t step out of home past 9 pm to ensure the safety of women. The men, that is. It’s not that crimes occur only in the cover of darkness. But it is time to also confront the dark. Ensure safety in public places and transport. We need to invest in that. Both in infrastructure and in technology that can serve as a deterrent. Delhi Chief Minister Sheila Dikshit took on Police Commissioner Neeraj Kumar over policing issues. Surely, those who operate buses in Delhi and the blatant violations by the mafia involved are surely neither unknown to her nor beyond her jurisdiction.
6. Take on the wolves who come out, hunting sometimes alone, sometimes in packs. India has been advocating the law of the jungle to be adopted in getting rid of such wolves. In a so-called civilised, democratic set-up that is not the solution. What we need is laws that are implemented, time-bound trials, quick justice and punishment. So there is fear of the law in potential violators. We also need to invest heavily in technology to prevent such crimes.
7. The proposed national database of rape convicts is welcome. What we need is a master register with the DNA profiles of regular or known offenders, so that we can quickly zero in on culprits, reach psychological help and treatment or lock them away in case they are too dangerous to be let loose.
8. Fast-track courts and helpline numbers cannot be for Delhi alone. That city may have earned for itself the unfortunate sobriquet of a “rape capital”  but sexual offences are happening everywhere and we need helplines and PCRs to reach out and fast. What we could also seriously consider is to have CCTV cameras at police stations monitored at random or round-the-clock by independent, certified agencies to make sure police stations function the way they are meant to, showing sensitivity and concern and registering complaints.
9. There is no reason for us to believe that women may be more sensitive to gender issues but there is certainly a case for having more women in uniform. Presently their representation in the uniformed force hasn’t crossed single digits. A conscious effort by the government to increase their numbers has not worked out. An example: Andhra Pradesh’s Home Minister said they had recently tried to recruit 2000 women, even relaxing norms. They were not able to get more than 400 women.
10. A study conducted in 2007 showed that at least 52 percent of our children suffer sexual abuse in some form or the other. A majority of rapes happen within homes and are perpetrated by people related or known to the victim. There is also research to show that those who are violated and subjected to abuse as children often grow up to be offenders themselves. We need to talk about and address this. First within our families and then our society. Encourage victims to speak out. Break the conspiracy of silence.
The night the 23-year-old was gangraped in Delhi, she was returning with her friend after reportedly watching the film Life of Pi, a film about hope. India needs to realise she gave her life in the hope that she leaves behind a more awakened India.

LinkWithin

Related Posts with Thumbnails




bangsar south bangsar south bangsar south bangsar south bangsar south couple sex couple sex couple sex couple sex couple sex balcony balcony balcony balcony balcony balcony video video video video video video sex sex sex sex sex sex sex jho low 1mdb jho low 1mdb jho low 1mdb jho low 1mdb jho low 1mdb jho low 1mdb jho low