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Isnin, 30 Jun 2014

Suara Sri Andalas

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Suara Sri Andalas


Anwar Ingatkan Kementerian Pendidikan, Jangan Khianati Harapan Rakyat

Posted: 30 Jun 2014 03:00 AM PDT

Ketua Pembangkang Datuk Seri Anwar Ibrahim mengingatkan Kementerian Pendidikan, kuasa melantik dan melucutkan jawatan bukan setakat melanggar kebebasan akademik, bahkan juga mengkhianati harapan rakyat yang mahukan kedudukan lebih baik bagi institusi pendidikan tinggi.

Anwar berkata demikian sebagai respons terhadap tindakan kementerian pendidikan yang tidak menyambung kontrak Dekan Fakulti Sastera dan Sains Sosial (FSSS), Universiti Malaya (UM), Prof Datuk Dr Mohammad Redzuan Othman sehingga beliau meletakkan jawatannya sebagai Pengarah Pusat Kajian Demokrasi dan Pilihan Raya (UMcedel).

"Jelas menunjukkan keputusan untuk tidak memperbaharui tempoh Redzuan adalah cara lain memecat beliau atas keberaniannya menjalankan tugas tanpa rasa takut," kata Anwar dalam blognya hari ini.

The Malaysian Insider hari ini melaporkan, Redzuan diarahkan Kementerian Pendidikan supaya meletakkan jawatannya sebagai pengarah UMcedel malah jawatan dekannya juga tidak diperbaharui.
Difahamkan, Putrajaya tidak senang dengan hasil kajian UMcedel apabila dilihat memberikan lebih banyak publisiti kepada Pakatan Rakyat (PR) menjelang Pilihan Raya Umum ke-13 (PRU13) tahun lalu.

Antaranya, kajian tentang sokongan kepada Ketua Pembangkang Datuk Seri Anwar Ibrahim lebih besar berbanding Perdana Menteri Datuk Seri Najib Razak semasa PRU13.

Hasil kajian itu terbukti benar apabila PR mendapat lebih undi popular berbanding Barisan Nasional (BN) dalam PRU13 lalu.

Selain itu, Redzuan semasa Pilihan Raya Kecil (PRK) Kajang pada Februari lalu turut membentangkan hasil kajian yang dilihat pro kepada Anwar.

"Tindakan kementerian terhadap Redzuan itu juga tidak mengejutkan, amat mengecewakan, dan sudah boleh dijangka," kata Anwar.

Ahli Parlimen Permatang Pauh itu berkata, tindakan sama turut dilalui beberapa ahli akademik lain seperti pakar ekonomi terkemuka, Prof Jomo KS, penganalisis politik Prof Dr P. Ramasamy dan pakar Perlembagaan Dr Aziz Bari.

Cubaan The Malaysian Insider ke UM untuk berjumpa Redzuan bagaimanapun gagal apabila beliau dikatakan sibuk bermesyuarat dan enggan berjumpa dengan wartawan.

Difahamkan, hari ini merupakan hari terakhir beliau sebelum jawatan dekan diambil alih secara rasmi oleh timbalannya, Prof Dr Md Sidin Ishak bermula esok.

Majlis penyerahan tugas antara Redzuan dan Md Sidin diadakan dalam mesyuarat tertutup di pejabat pentadbiran FSSS pagi tadi.

Sumber: TheMalaysianInsider

Anwar Ibrahim

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Anwar Ibrahim


[KENYATAAN MEDIA] Pemecatan Profesor Redzuan

Posted: 29 Jun 2014 11:53 PM PDT

KENYATAAN MEDIA
UNTUK EDARAN SEGERA
30 JUN 2014

Berita pemecatan serta merta Profesor Datuk Dr Mohamad Redzuan sebagai Pengarah Pusat Kajian Demokrasi dan Pilihan Raya (UMcedel) tidak mengejutkan tetapi tetap mengecewakan dan tidak wajar.

Penyingkiran secara melulu bertujuan memberi amaran kepada semua ahli akademik bahawa kebebasan mereka akan berakhir semata untuk mempertahankan kepentingan UMNO. Dalam pentadbiran yang rakus ini, kebebasan mengkritik adalah hak mutlak kepada mereka sasarannya adalah pemimpin-pemimpin Pakatan Rakyat atau mereka yang kritikal terhadap UMNO-BN. Penghukuman yang cukup pantas ini akan menimpa mereka yang menyokong apa-apa pandangan atau pendapat yang kelihatan kritikal terhadap UMNO apatah lagi yang memihak kepada pembangkang.

Nasib yang sama juga telah menimpa pakar ekonomi terkenal Prof Jomo KS, profesor sains politik Prof Dr P. Ramasamy dan pakar perlembagaan dan undang-undang Dr Aziz Bari tidak lama dahulu. Dan hari ini kita lihat ia menimpa Prof Redzuan yang telah terbukti menunjukkan prestasi akademik dengan profesional dalam bidang penyelidikan yang menuntut objektiviti lengkap dan kebebasan.

Amat jelas bahawa keputusan untuk tidak menyambung tempoh Profesor Redzuan sebagai Pengarah UMCedel amat tidak wajar. Beliau sekali lagi menjadi mangsa penguasa angkuh yang enggan melihat sarjana bersikap bebas dan berani.

Saya ingin mengingatkan Menteri Pendidikan, Tan Sri Muhyiddin Yassin dan Dato Seri Idris Jusoh bahawa kuasa pelantikan dan pemecatan bukannya mutlak dan tindakan terbaru ini bukan sahaja melanggar kebebasan akademik malah pengkhianatan terhadap harapan rakyat terhadap peningkatan mutu dan kedudukan institusi pengajian tinggi.

ANWAR IBRAHIM

[PRESS STATEMENT] On Dismissing of Professor Redzuan

Posted: 29 Jun 2014 10:40 PM PDT

PRESS RELEASE
30 JUNE 2014

Today’s news report that Professor Datuk Dr Mohamad Redzuan has been effectively fired as the Director for the Universiti Malaya's Center for Democracy and Elections (UMcedel) comes as no surprise, disappointing and unwarranted as it is.

This totally uncalled for dismissal is intended once again to send that chilling message to all academicians that their freedom ends when UMNO’s popularity begins. In this terror reign, freedom to criticize is absolute as long as the target are leaders of the Pakatan or those groups critical of UMNO-BN. Swift reckoning will be brought to bear to those who espouse any views or opinions that appear to be critical of UMNO let alone in favour of the opposition.

This was the fate that befell a reknown economist Prof Jomo KS, political scientist Prof Dr. P. Ramasamy and constitutional law expert Dr Aziz Bari not too long ago and today we see it happening to Professor Redzuan who has proven to have performed his academic tasks in a most professional manner in a research area that demands complete objectivity and independence.

It is obvious that this decision not to renew Professor Redzuan's tenure as the Director of UMCedel is just a backhanded way of sacking him for his courageous stand in carrying out his work without fear or favour.

I would like remind the Minister of Education, Tan Sri Muhyiddin Yassin and Dato Seri Idris Jusoh that their powers of appointment and dismissal are not absolute and this latest action is not just a violation of academic freedom but a betrayal of the people’s expectations for the enhancement of standards and rankings of our institutions of higher learning.

ANWAR IBRAHIM

Sabtu, 28 Jun 2014

Anak Muda Kampung Nak Senang

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Anak Muda Kampung Nak Senang


Penculikan kanak-kanak semakin berleluasa

Posted: 27 Jun 2014 07:41 PM PDT


Berita Harian 28 Jun 2013

Penduduk di kawasan perumahan dan warga sekolah diminta segera melaporkan kepada polis jika ternampak individu mencurigakan di kawasan mereka bagi mengekang kejadian penculikan kanak-kanak yang semakin berleluasa.

Menteri Dalam Negeri, Datuk Seri Dr Ahmad Zahid Hamidi, berkata polis sentiasa dalam keadaan bersiap sedia, namun memerlukan keprihatinan dan kerjasama orang awam supaya tindakan awal dapat diambil.

"Kita tidak mahu apabila maklumat lambat sampai dan tindakan tidak dapat dilakukan segera oleh polis, mereka (polis) yang akan dipersalahkan.

Justeru, kerjasama orang ramai dalam hal ini amat diharapkan.

Ibu, bapa usah leka "Selain itu, ibu bapa juga usah leka dan terlepas pandang terhadap anak mereka sama ada di sekolah atau apabila melakukan kegiatan luar rumah yang lain.

"Jangan ambil mudah keselamatan anak dengan tidak mematikan enjin dan meninggalkan anak dalam kereta"

Jumaat, 27 Jun 2014

Anak Muda Kampung Nak Senang

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Anak Muda Kampung Nak Senang


Kempen Tabungan RM5 Ahli PAS Rembau/Paroi/Chembong/Kota/Rantau

Posted: 26 Jun 2014 05:54 PM PDT




Sempena Ramadhan ini PAS Kawasan Rembau melancarkan Kempen Tabungan RM5 untuk ahli PAS di Kawasan Rembau, DUN Paroi, DUN Chembong, DUN Kota dan DUN Rantau.

Tabungan ini adalah bertujuan untuk menampung pelbagai perbelanjaan aktiviti PAS di kawasan ini khususnya di bulan Ramadhan ini.

Sumbangan boleh disalurkan melalui akaun :
Nama akaun: PAS Kawasan Rembau
BANK ISLAM , No akaun: 05-012-01-007334-7
atau MAYBANK , No Akaun : 155126945930

Khamis, 26 Jun 2014

Anwar Ibrahim

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Anwar Ibrahim


Anwar slams Najib over Allah acrimony

Posted: 25 Jun 2014 10:13 PM PDT

Malaysiakini

Opposition leader Anwar Ibrahim said the lack of leadership from the prime minister and the courts has allowed “irresponsible elements” to hijack the discourse on the ‘Allah’ issue.

Anwar was lamenting the missed opportunity at a reasoned debate over theHerald’s ban on using the word ‘Allah’ arising from the Federal Court’s decision on Monday.

“It is unfortunate that a great opportunity has been lost for reasoned and enlightened thinking to prevail over rabble-rousing and extremist sentiments.

“The Federal Court’s non-decision and Prime Minister Najib Razak’s complete lack of leadership only place this country in further anxiety and uncertainty,” said Anwar in a statement today.

The PKR de facto leader said the Herald’s appeal was an “important legal and constitutional issue with major implications for Malaysians” and the Federal Court had the duty to offer its guidance.

He pointed to Perkasa’s controversial remark this week on thechopping of heads of those who ridicule Islam and the sultan as the result of the highest court’s failure to hear the case.

“Disturbingly, Perkasa has even suggested decapitation of those who disagree with it.

“The judiciary must not abdicate its duty. By not deciding, it allows irresponsible elements such as Perkasa, Isma and Umno to hijack the national discourse with divisive, confrontational and wrong-headed views,” Anwar said.

On Monday, four judges of a seven-memberFederal Court benchruled against granting leave to hear the appeal by the archbishop of the Catholic Church over the ban on its weekly publication from using the wor ‘Allah’.

ISIS and SISI

Posted: 25 Jun 2014 09:47 PM PDT

The New York Times

The past month has presented the world with what the Israeli analyst Orit Perlov describes as the two dominant Arab governing models: ISIS and SISI.

ISIS, of course, is the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria, the bloodthirsty Sunni militia that has gouged out a new state from Sunni areas in Syria and Iraq. SISI, of course, is Abdel Fattah el-Sisi, the new strongman/president of Egypt, whose regime debuted this week by shamefully sentencing three Al Jazeera journalists to prison terms on patently trumped-up charges — a great nation acting so small.

ISIS and Sisi, argues Perlov, a researcher on Middle East social networks at Tel Aviv University's Institute for National Security Studies, are just flip sides of the same coin: one elevates "god" as the arbiter of all political life and the other "the national state."

Both have failed and will continue to fail — and require coercion to stay in power — because they cannot deliver for young Arabs and Muslims what they need most: the education, freedom and jobs to realize their full potential and the ability to participate as equal citizens in their political life.

We are going to have to wait for a new generation that "puts society in the center," argues Perlov, a new Arab/Muslim generation that asks not "how can we serve god or how can we serve the state but how can they serve us."

Perlov argues that these governing models — hyper-Islamism (ISIS) driven by a war against "takfiris," or apostates, which is how Sunni Muslim extremists refer to Shiite Muslims; and hyper-nationalism (SISI) driven by a war against Islamist "terrorists," which is what the Egyptian state calls the Muslim Brotherhood — need to be exhausted to make room for a third option built on pluralism in society, religion and thought.

The Arab world needs to finally puncture the twin myths of the military state (SISI) or the Islamic state (ISIS) that will bring prosperity, stability and dignity. Only when the general populations "finally admit that they are both failed and unworkable models," argues Perlov, might there be "a chance to see this region move to the 21st century."

The situation is not totally bleak. You have two emergent models, both frail and neither perfect, where Muslim Middle East nations have built decent, democratizing governance, based on society and with some political, cultural and religious pluralism: Tunisia and Kurdistan. Again both are works in progress, but what is important is that they did emerge from the societies themselves. You also have the relatively soft monarchies — like Jordan and Morocco — that are at least experimenting at the margins with more participatory governance, allow for some opposition and do not rule with the brutality of the secular autocrats.

"Both the secular authoritarian model — most recently represented by Sisi — and the radical religious model — represented now by ISIS — have failed," adds Marwan Muasher, the former foreign minister of Jordan and author of "The Second Arab Awakening and the Battle for Pluralism." "They did because they have not addressed peoples' real needs: improving the quality of their life, both in economic and development terms, and also in feeling they are part of the decision-making process.  Both models have been exclusionist, presenting themselves as the holders of absolute truth and of the solution to all society's problems."

But the Arab public "is not stupid," Muasher added. "While we will continue to see exclusionist discourses in much of the Arab world for the foreseeable future, results will end up trumping ideology. And results can only come from policies of inclusion, that would give all forces a stake in the system, thereby producing stability, checks and balances, and ultimately prosperity. ISIS and Sisi cannot win. Unfortunately, it might take exhausting all other options before a critical mass is developed that internalizes this basic fact. That is the challenge of the new generation in the Arab world, where 70 percent of the population is under 30 years of age. The old generation, secular or religious, seems to have learned nothing from the failure of the postindependence era to achieve sustainable development, and the danger of exclusionist policies."

Indeed, the Iraq founded in 1921 is gone with the wind. The new Egypt imagined in Tahrir Square is stillborn. Too many leaders and followers in both societies seem intent on giving their failed ideas of the past another spin around the block before, hopefully, they opt for the only idea that works: pluralism in politics, education and religion. This could take a while, or not. I don't know.

We tend to make every story about us. But this is not all about us. To be sure, we've done plenty of ignorant things in Iraq and Egypt. But we also helped open their doors to a different future, which their leaders have slammed shut for now. Going forward, where we see people truly committed to pluralism, we should help support them. And where we see islands of decency threatened, we should help protect them. But this is primarily about them, about their need to learn to live together without an iron fist from the top, and it will happen only when and if they want it to happen.

The plane truth: Malaysia Airlines boss on what really happened the night flight MH370 went missing

Posted: 25 Jun 2014 09:45 PM PDT

London Evening Standard

Londoner Hugh Dunleavy has spent the past 107 days working tirelessly to find flight MH370. Here the Malaysia Airlines boss tells Lucy Tobin what really happened during the night that sparked a thousand theories

It was four in the morning and Hugh Dunleavy was heading to Kuala Lumpur airport to fly to a conference in Borneo when his phone flashed with an emergency text. Malaysia Airlines' commercial boss never made it to that conference. Instead he spent the next 72 hours working non-stop to find out why flight MH370 had gone missing and trying to explain his lack of an answer to hundreds of distraught relatives in a grief limbo.

The now-infamous flight lost contact with air traffic control at 1.34am on March 8, an hour after take-off. But in this, his first major interview since MH370 disappeared, Dunleavy reports it was three hours later by the time air traffic controllers — having tried and failed to get a response from the plane and from radar controllers in Vietnam, Hong Kong and China — sent that emergency text.

Dunleavy is one of London's brightest expats: he grew up in Ealing, took a PhD in physics at Sheffield University then started his career working in a role "I can't talk about" for the Ministry of Defence. He was the first to arrive at the airline's emergency control room that morning; then he became Malaysia Airlines' public face as the tragedy unfolded.

"My first thought was that the pilot had fallen asleep, or something had gone wrong with the communication system," he says. "We had five other aircraft in the sky nearby, so our senior pilots started contacting them, asking if they'd seen MH370, getting them to ping it. But we got no response."

Three months since that plane and its 239 passengers and crew went missing, there's still no trace. "Something untoward happened to that plane. I think it made a turn to come back, then a sequence of events overtook it, and it was unable to return to base. I believe it's somewhere in the south Indian Ocean. But when [a plane] hits the ocean it's like hitting concrete. The wreckage could be spread over a big area. And there are mountains and canyons in that ocean. I think it could take a really long time to find. We're talking decades."

Dunleavy replays the early hours of response, wondering what could have been different. "People say, 'Why didn't you work quicker?' But you're calling pilots, explaining the situation, waiting for them to send out pings, doing the same to the next plane, then the next, and it's four in the morning, you don't have 50 people in the office, only a couple. An hour goes by frighteningly quickly — you realise that the missing plane is now another 600 miles somewhere else."

A vigil for the missing flightThen there was the "frightening speed at which false information was coming in — after only an hour in the control room, rumours were coming in on social media. 'Your plane has landed in Nanning, China'. 'It's in the airport of an island near Borneo'. You've got to follow up, calling your local people, getting them out of bed to find up someone who worked at the airports — mostly remote places, not 24-hour operations — to check if the plane was there. We lost an hour just on that Nanning rumour."

Finding an AWOL plane wasn't a priority for international air traffic controllers. "We were calling, but they've got other planes in the air; they're saying, 'Your plane never entered my air space, so technically I don't have to worry about it at the moment'. They're not dropping everything to answer us."

In those first hours, Malaysia Airlines' executives all thought the plane had diverted — not crashed. "But by 06.30, the plane was supposed to be landing at Beijing. People were waiting for it; we had to do a press release," says Dunleavy. The media swarmed in Beijing, and 130 Malaysia Airlines executives needed to get there — but none had Chinese visas. "No one wants to talk about that side of things but it took hours, not minutes, to sort it all out — there were negotiations. Eventually we got to Beijing at 10.30pm. Then officials came to our plane to issue visas, which took another two hours."

By midnight, when Dunleavy approached the Beijing hotel ballroom that hosted sobbing, frustrated relatives, he and his colleagues needed Chinese police protection to take them through the bowels of the hotel to avoid being besieged.

"As far as the families were concerned, the plane had been hijacked by terrorists, the Malaysian government was negotiating with them, and we weren't telling them. I knew that wasn't happening — there had been zero communications from MH370."

For the first 48 hours, Dunleavy and the airline's team of "care-givers" didn't sleep, dashing between the hotel's ballroom and chaotic press conferences. "No one went to bed. But we had no news. Conspiracy theories were coming out — blaming Chinese scientists on board, the mangosteen [4.6 tons of the exotic fruit were on board], all this rubbish. Every news channel had some 'expert' — who'd never been to Malaysia, and had no idea about our planes — coming up with stories about what may have happened. Then a family member would latch on to one of those ideas that appealed to them. There would be 50 different people all arguing about 50 different scenarios, and I'm saying — through a translator — 'I can't tell you what happened until we find the plane', over and over."

About 32 hours after MH370 went missing, Dunleavy entered the ballroom, got everyone's attention, and said: "I think you all need to be prepared for the worst."

The 61-year-old describes the scene to me as we sit in the relaxed backdrop of the Langham in the West End, but he still pales as he remembers: "That's when the screaming started. One person had a heart attack. Others fainted. People started throwing things at me, mostly water bottles. The police were standing there, but they said 'this is part of our culture, it's normal' and that they wouldn't interfere unless they started throwing chairs and tables."

At its peak, the ballroom hosted 1,500 people. Dunleavy says much of the relatives' anger was directed at the Malaysian government. "They blamed them for not tracking the aircraft more solidly." The first week was spent searching in the south Indian Ocean — before an official source revealed the plane had been spotted on military radar making a U-turn and heading towards an island in the Malacca Strait.

"I only heard about this through the news," Dunleavy says, for the first time letting anger inflect his voice — a hybrid English-German-Canadian accent thanks to a string of airline career moves. "I'm thinking, really? You couldn't have told us that directly? Malaysia's air traffic control and military radar are in the same freakin' building. The military saw an aircraft turn and did nothing.

"They didn't know it was MH370, their radar just identifies flying objects, yet a plane had gone down and the information about something in the sky turning around didn't get released by the authorities until after a week. Why? I don't know. I really wish I did.

"It made people look incompetent, but the truth is, it's early in the morning, you're not at war with anyone, why would you jump to the conclusion that something really bad is now transpiring?"

Dunleavy is adamant Malaysia Airlines did the best it could for the Chinese relatives on board MH370, paying for hotel rooms, food bills, distributing $5,000 to families and organising 520 passports and Malaysian visas plus a plane for the Chinese to fly to Kuala Lumpur, only for the vast majority to decide to stay in Beijing. But the carrier faced global criticism for texting relatives that it was "beyond doubt" their loved ones were killed.

"That wasn't done in a callous way," Dunleavy says, "we only got 15 minutes' notice that the government was going to make that announcement, there were six hundred people in six different hotels, and they had suggested text messages to us at the start. We thought, 'isn't it better they get the message before the media relays it?'"

The airline expects the tragedy to cost up to $500?million. Three months on, Malaysia Airlines is getting back to business. It's Dunleavy's job to make passengers want to fly on the carrier again — demand slumped after MH370, and bookings from China fell 65 per cent. The airline will this year install pioneering technology (from Inmarsat, the Old Street firm which gained global fame for its satellites' role in the search for MH370) that means if a plane ever deviates from its flight path, it will send out a signal.

"We will always remember MH370. We will take care of the people and we're working on what sort of a memorial we will have. But we are a business. We have to keep flying, we have 20,000 staff, shareholders, and 50,000 passengers each day. We owe it to them to get the airline back and move beyond MH370."

Anak Muda Kampung Nak Senang

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Anak Muda Kampung Nak Senang


Laungan azan guna pembesar suara dihalang?

Posted: 26 Jun 2014 01:03 AM PDT




Benarkah terdapat sebuah surau di Kuala Lumpur telah dihalang laungan azan menggunakan pembesar suara? Harap pihak yang berkenaan dapat menyiasat artikel ini di http://www.aduanrakyat.com.my/laungan-azan-tidak-di-benarkan-di-platinum-victory-3/#more-32253

7 lelaki didakwa serang, rosakkan surau di Negeri Sembilan

Posted: 25 Jun 2014 05:21 PM PDT




24 Jun 2014 Seremban: Tujuh lelaki dihadapkan ke Mahkamah Majistret berasingan di sini, semalam, atas empat pertuduhan iaitu mencederakan seorang lelaki, khianat, berhimpun dan merosakkan sebuah surau di Mantin, dekat sini, minggu lalu.

Bagaimanapun, semua tertuduh S Steven Kumar, 24, S Alex Manoah, 23, A Kumar, 20, N Daniel, 20, S Dinesh Kumar, 20, E Murugan, 25, dan C Seran Raj, 20, mengaku tidak bersalah selepas pertuduhan dibacakan jurubahasa mahkamah.

Mengikut pertuduhan pertama, mereka didakwa merosak dan mencemarkan sebuah surau di Sri Palma Villa, Mantin dengan niat menghina agama Islam iaitu merosakkan tingkap, pagar dan dinding surau itu pada jam 9.30 pagi, 14 Jun lalu.

Bagi kesalahan itu, mereka didakwa mengikut Seksyen 295 Kanun Keseksaan dan dibaca bersama Seksyen 149 kanun sama, memperuntukkan penjara maksimum dua tahun atau denda atau kedua-duanya sekali jika sabit kesalahan.

Pertuduhan kedua, mereka didakwa mengadakan perhimpunan yang menyalahi undang-undang dengan merosakkan tingkap, pagar dan dinding surau di lokasi, masa dan tarikh yang sama.

Berikutan itu, mereka didakwa mengikut Seksyen 147 Kanun Keseksaan dan dibaca bersama Seksyen 149 kanun sama jika sabit kesalahan boleh dipenjara maksimum dua tahun atau denda atau kedua-duanya sekali.

Selain itu, Steven Kumar turut berdepan pertuduhan menyebabkan kecederaan tangan dan kaki kiri Jaime Buotan, 50, menggunakan botol minuman keras di lokasi, masa dan tarikh sama.

Dia berdepan hukuman penjara maksimum tiga tahun atau denda atau sebat atau dengan mana-mana dua seksaan itu, jika sabit kesalahan mengikut Seksyen 324 Kanun Keseksaan.

Majistret Siti Khairiah Abdul Razak kemudian membenarkan semua tertuduh diikat jamin RM7,000 bagi setiap pertuduhan dan tambahan RM4,000 terhadap Steven Kumar bagi pertuduhan ketiga serta menetapkan 4 Ogos depan untuk sebutan semula kes.

Sementara itu, di Mahkamah Majistret berasingan, Daniel turut berdepan tuduhan mengikut Seksyen 427 Kanun Keseksaan iaitu melanggar pintu pagar surau berkenaan dengan van hingga mengakibatkan kerugian berjumlah RM2,600 jika sabit kesalahan penjara maksimum dua tahun atau denda atau kedua-duanya sekali.

Majistret Mohamad Izwan Mohamed Noh membenarkan tertuduh diikat jamin RM4,000 dan menetapkan sebutan semula kes 4 Ogos depan.

Pendakwaan kes dikendalikan Timbalan Pendakwa Raya Ahmad Terrirudin Salleh manakala semua tertuduh diwakili peguam A Partheeban.

Pimpinan

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