Monday, April 28, 2014

Felixia Yeap, the ex-Playboy Bunny: Last FHM shoot. Lately, the model is known for hijab and bertudung - -

Third post on Felixia Yeap. This time, I found out about her last FHM shoot.
Here's the photo:
Felixia Yeap, a professional model is now famous for wearing hijab and muslimah clothing.
Google even auto-completes with the keywords - 'hijab' and 'bertudung' - besides av. ;)

Lastly, read the latest on
[GAMBAR] Kenapa Model 'Playboy' Bernama Felixia Yeap Gemar Berhijab Dan Berbaju Kurung?

Meanwhile, check out her personal blog:

Thursday, April 24, 2014

Properties @ Sri Hartamas: No sex, no woman, no problem! Have wine will drink! Dr Ling’s son chose wine over woman, court hears

Dr Ling’s son chose wine over woman, court hears
Ling (left) with a friend awaiting the trial this morning. He later agreed to an out-of-court settlement with his ex-girlfriend and business partner. - The Malaysian Insider pic by Nazir Sufari, April 22, 2014.Ling (left) with a friend awaiting the trial this morning. He later agreed to an out-of-court settlement with his ex-girlfriend and business partner. - The Malaysian Insider pic by Nazir Sufari, April 22, 2014.The son of former MCA president Tun Dr Ling Liong Sik today reached an out of court settlement with his ex-girlfriend in a breach of contract suit over seven properties registered under their joint names.
Ling Hee Leong and businesswoman Teh Chee Yen agreed to settle out of court after he took the stand briefly and testified that he had chosen "wine over her".
Ling, who was the first witness, said that their romantic relationship ended in January 2012 when she gave him an ultimatum.
"We were at my brother's birthday party, it was a dinner party and we had wine.
"Then she said to me either I have the wine or her, and I said I'll have the wine.
"She said if I chose the wine, I would not be in a position to be in a relationship with her," Hee Leong testified earlier this morning.
He added that when he sent her home that night, he asked her "not less than five times" if she understood what she had said.
Hee Leong added that he then left her, and their relationship ended with that incident.
In the suit filed by Hee Leong, he alleged that in January 2013, he and Teh decided to terminate their business relationship and agreed to come to an agreement on the division of the joint investments involving seven properties, which included condo units in Sri Hartamas and a townhouse in Bukit Bandaraya.
In his statement of claim, he said Teh breached the settlement agreement they had reached earlier.
Meanwhile, Teh (pic) in her statement of defence said there was no valid settlement agreement between the two of them.
While Hee Leong was in the midst of being cross-examined by Teh's counsel L.K. Mak at the Kuala Lumpur High Court today, judge Datuk Hue Siew Kheng called parties into chambers and urged them to settle out of court.
Hee Leong's lawyer R. Harikannan confirmed that his client and the defendant reached an out of court settlement, but added that the terms were confidential.
In the statement of claim filed last November, Hee Leong, 45, claimed that an eighth condo unit in Jalan Duta held jointly in both their names, was to be transferred to Teh as the sole beneficial owner while seven properties were to be transferred to his name.
He also claimed that they both agreed to transfer Teh's shareholding in a company called Award Maritime Sdn Bhd and in exchange Hee Leong paid RM500,000 to the defendant.
In her statement of defence, however, Teh, 34, claimed that Hee Leong was deliberately trivialising their relationship by alleging that it was purely business.
She also said that they were romantically involved for four years from 2007 until the end of 2011 and were headed towards matrimony.
She claimed that the plaintiff abruptly ended the relationship and shortly after married another woman.
Teh further claimed that the eight properties were purchased in both their names as it was her belief that they will get married.
Teh also alleged that she had made financial contributions towards the purchase of the properties and also contributed towards payment of the loan instalments.
During the trial, Hee Leong testified that after the January 2012 incident, their emotional and business relationship had to end as there was no longer mutual respect.
Mak: You chose wine over the defendant?
Hee Leong: You are right.
He also testified that the investment decisions were mostly made by him and that Teh handled the administrative part of their joint purchases.
Mak: How were you going to calculate and split profits?
Hee Leong: When there was profit to be made, capital would be paid up and then the profit would be split.
Mak: Don't you find it strange that since the main thrust of the investment was to make profits, there wasn't any thought put into how this profit would be split?
Hee Leong: No, I don't find it strange.
Mak: You don't know how profits were to be split, you are the only decision maker, there were no means of tracking performance, I put it to you that this was not a business relationship?
Hee Leong: I don't agree.
Mak: You were in a romantic relationship with the defendant?
Hee Leong: You are right.
Mak: Is it because of this you were the dominant decision maker?
Hee Leong: Not just because of that, there was a certain amount of trust. – April 22, 2014.

Thursday, April 17, 2014

Karpal Singh dies in his Toyota Alphard on the way to Penang @ - Last interview with Tiger of Jelutong

Karpal Singh Dies In Car Accident On The Way To Penang

Last interview with Tiger of Jelutong

Karpal Singh, one of Malaysia's finest politicians, died early this morning in a car accident.

Malaysiakini republishes this last interview with him, done six days ago.

For Karpal, no going out the back door

INTERVIEW Nearly 30 years on from one of the first of many threats on his life, Karpal Singh still refuses to slip quietly out the back door.

Then, he was urged by police officers to secretly leave a courtroom to avoid the danger posed by a man, claiming to have spiritual powers, who threatened to attack Karpal for suing the sultan.

Karpal refused, saying “if I go through that back door now, I will go through back doors all my life.”

The 74-year-old lawyer-politician maintains the same stoicism today, in the face of yet another attempt by the government to not only kill his political career, but also to put him in jail.

The sentence for his recent sedition conviction, a RM4,000 fine, precludes Karpal from holding political office and imposes a five-year disqualification period on running for Parliament again.

Malaysia has no upper-age limit to enter Parliament, and Karpal said he would be 82 when he would be eligible to return to politics.

“They are not doing it fairly; it is not the right way to do it,” Karpal said of the attempt to remove him from politics.

But he plans to give the government “a run for their money” on appeal.

“I will fight them to the Federal Court, and if at the end of it I have to go, then that’s too bad. I’ve got nothing left to lose.”

He laments the loss of the Privy Council as Malaysia’s final court of appeal, as “you could expect justice” from the English judges, who were objective to the political implications of the verdict.

Antiquated British law

Yet for the enviable justice administered by British courts, it is an antiquated British law that Karpal has been convicted under.

“Sedition was a law brought by the British, way back in 1948. I don’t think any other country has sedition anymore, because what it amounts to is criticism of the government, which is allowed in a democracy. But here, you have no right.”

Malaysia kept the offence of sedition because “they want it as a political weapon against critics of the government, an easy way out,” Karpal said.

It is the second time he has been charged under the same legislation; the first, for a statement he made in court in the defence of Anwar Ibrahim, then facing charges of sodomy.
It was the only known charge of sedition brought against a lawyer for remarks made in court in defence of a client in any country in the Commonwealth. In the face of intense pressure from the international community in Karpal’s defence, the government backed off.

“I think they were waiting for some other chance, which I think they thought they have got now.”

The government has filed a cross-appeal on Karpal’s sentence, seeking to imprison him. The maximum penalty available under the law is a three-year jail term.

“Yes, they want to put me inside. They want a custodial sentence. Can you imagine it?” he asked, laughing.

The threat of incarceration does not worry the veteran politician - “not at all.”

“If they put me inside, they are dead. Internationally, there will be a hue and cry, especially with me in my state,” he said, referring to the wheelchair he has been forced to use since 2005, when a car accident left him with spinal injuries and severely limited mobility.

Political martyrs

The jail term sought by the government carries an additional penalty - a five-year suspension on holding political office would, in that case, apply from the date Karpal was released from jail.

Yet Karpal knows both he and Anwar - sentenced to five years’ imprisonment on the latest sodomy charges - would become political martyrs if imprisoned.

“Once you do that injustice, then the ballot box will bring about the justice which you have denied others. But these are challenging things. It makes it more interesting, but also very dangerous at times.”

In the face of seemingly never-ending challenges, few would begrudge Karpal a peaceful retirement away from the persecution he has suffered for decades at the hand of the government, as an ever-present thorn in their side.

But he already has plans for his first act should the opposition win its hard-fought battle to come to power in Malaysia.

“The first thing I will ensure is that all convictions made against us will be set aside, declared invalid.

“We won’t go for a witch-hunt, but we will make sure to nail the buggers who did wrong to us. That will be nice,” he said, with a small smile at the idea of finally being vindicated after so many years.

Asked why he stays in Malaysia in the face of so much adversity, Karpal’s answer is simple.

“They want to make it as difficult as they can for us here so we’ll go away. But we will not go - that would be giving them what they want, and that would be wrong.

“We have to stay and fight.”

AIMEE GULLIVER is a New Zealand journalist interning withMalaysiakini for six weeks, courtesy of the Asia New Zealand Foundation.

Wednesday, April 2, 2014

First time dining @ myBurgerLab SeaPark PJ - Hungry Go Where? Go to 9 Most-Talked About Burger Joints In KL @

I guess myBurgerLab needs no introduction.
It is featured in almost every popular food blog.
@ HungryGoWhere


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