Monday, July 9, 2018

No, Lim Guan Eng, Bolehland Talents Won't Return To Work Here In A Thousand Years!

You may call Bolehand a 'New Malaysia' but the only thing 'new' is cosmetic.

Say what you want but I can't see why Bolehland talents working overseas will want to return to work here.

Bolehland politics will always be tied to race and religion, not meritocracy. Your current boss is still talking about how Pribumi can be like duMNo in looking after the Malays and Malay privileges.

We are still talking of keeping a fugitive wanted by another country because of the convergence of religious affiliation?

Well, that is not new. It is old politics in a new bottle. Not sure if that is something anyone worth his salt will call change and a brave new dawn for Bolehland.

Why should the talents return when they are not appreciated. Where colour of the skin is consideration for promotion and skills are only secondary.

Where you are for all intents and purposes treated as second class citizens.

Your becoming the finance minister is just an aberration of the moment because of the current political situation. Don't know how long that will last.

Bolehland more attractive than its southern neighbour with its food, culture and natural attractions?

Not too sure about that even. There aren't many cultural differences to talk of. Singapore is also a multi-cultural country with more or less the same racial population makeup as that of Bolehand's except that here the Malays are the majority race whereas the Chinese are the majority in Singapore.

The food is also more or less the same too. And I would opine that some Singapore food taste better.

Sure, Bolehland has more natural attractions because it is a big country compared to the tiny dot down south. But that alone won't be enough to attract the Bolehland talents to return to work here.

No comments:

Post a Comment

Kluang's Little Bangsar

Kluang's Little Bangsar
Click To Visit

Kamini's Indian Wedding - Click To Visit

Kamini's Indian Wedding - Click To Visit
I attended my neighbour's daughter's Indian wedding dinner at the Sentul HGH Convention Centre. Click for a peek

Yasmin Ahmad - Click To Visit

Yasmin Ahmad - Click To Visit
Yasmin Ahmad was arguably Malaysia's best story-teller, filmmaker and advertiser. She was well known for her Petronas commercials and had won numerous international awards including the Golden Lion award for the 'Tan Ming Hong In Love' commercial. Her feature film Sepet not only garnered her several international awards including for Best Asian Film but also drew multi-racial audiences that rarely happens for a local film.

Genting Highlands - Click To Visit

Genting Highlands - Click To Visit
Genting Highlands Is A Popular Retreat With A Casino

Batu Caves - Click To Visit

Batu Caves - Click To Visit
Malaysia's Famous Landmark. Note The Statue Of Lord Muruga And The 272 Steps To The Temple Cave In The Background

Petronas Twin Towers And KLCC Park - Click To Visit

Petronas Twin Towers And KLCC Park - Click To Visit
Petronas Twin Towers Are Still The World's Tallest Twin Towers

Some Early Morning Views Of KL City Skyline - Click To Visit

Some Early Morning Views Of KL City Skyline - Click To Visit
Some early morning views of the KL city sykline I took from the 3rd floor of the KL Court with a low-pixel hand-phone camera

Kluang Town - Click To Visit

Kluang Town - Click To Visit
Kluang was a sleepy hollow, but is fast becoming a bustling town. You can't miss the bust-shaped gunung Lambak lording over the place and the town is well known for its tv brand coffee powder

Kluang RailCoffee

Kluang RailCoffee
The Kluang railway station coffee shop, now re-branded Kluang RailCoffee, is well known for its cuppa of coffee and the charcaol grilled piping hot buns oozing with butter and kaya...It used to attract standing-room only crowds. It still does, but the last time I was there it wasn't a good experience for me. The famous coffee had somewhat lost its oomph and even the buns...The shop has a long and noted history being first opened for business in 1938 and the place is now run by the 3rd generation LIm family. I hope the next time I return, the coffee would regain its oomph. Click to read more...