PUTERA MIC

NEGERI SEMBILAN – TOWARDS 3G LEADERS

Penamatan perkhidmatan talian bebas tol Teledera 1-800-88-3040

Penamatan perkhidmatan talian bebas tol Teledera 1-800-88-3040

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Perkhidmatan talian bebas tol Teledera 1-800-88-3040 untuk kes-kes penderaan akan ditamatkan. Penamatan talian ini selaras dengan usaha KPWKM untuk menjadikan Talian NUR 15999 sebagai talian utama (single point of contact) mengenai aduan, bantuan dan pertanyaan awam yang berkuatkuasa mulai 15 Januari 2010.
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January 31, 2010 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Continue To Study Dream Comes True

Continue To Study Dream Comes True

MIC Negeri Sembilan,with help of Dato’T.Rajagopalu , Mr.Paul and Mr.Jeeva join together to help Ms.Kalaivani Subramaniam, a 2nd year Business Management student from University Utara Malaysia to give monthly allowance for food,transport etc until she get her degree.

January 30, 2010 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

CWC Meeting 01/2010 Press Conference

CWC Meeting 01/2010 Press Conference

Y. Bhg. Dato’ Seri S Samy Vellu speaking to journalists after chairing the 1st CWC Meeting for 2010. He spoke on several issues including the introduction of the Horizontal Planning Chart for MIC Branch Branch Chairmans, activities to be undertaken by the Congress, the current issues involving places of worship as well as information with regards to MIED.

Click :  http://www.vimeo.com/9038105 to view.

January 30, 2010 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

MIC Initiates ‘People First Program’ Nationwide

MIC Initiates ‘People First Program’ Nationwide

KUALA LUMPUR, Jan 28 (Bernama) — The MIC will launch the “People First Program” at all its 3,600 branches as part of efforts to re-empower the branches, party president Datuk Seri S.Samy Vellu said Thursday.

He said that branches, being the “first line of defence” of the MIC, must be re-energised to meet the expectations of the people.

“They are the ones who will be sought after by the ordinary people on a daily basis, and if they (branch leaders) are not effective, the MIC will be blamed for failing the people,” he told reporters after chairing the CWC meeting at the party headquarters here.

He said the MIC headquarters would make available a “year-planner” to the branches, detailing what needed to be done and the activities that must be implemented throughout the year.

“All MIC Central Working Committee (CWC) members will be tasked with monitoring the activities that are to be carried out by the branches under their supervision and submit their report to the MIC headquarters,” he said.

He said branches which failed to implement the programmes would be asked to explain and take the necessary action to carry them out according to the schedule.

Samy Vellu also said that the MIC divisions would also be holding gatherings with branch chairmen and supporters, including non-governmental organisations, to brief them on the latest government policies and initiatives.

He said he had started a nationwide tour to meet party members aimed at reassuring them that the MIC and the government were addressing their problems.

source : http://www.bernama.com/bernama/v5/newsindex.php?id=471784

January 30, 2010 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Splits hinder Indian Vote Swing

Splits Hinder Indian Vote Swing

BROWSING through the newspapers recently, a report about Tamils becoming
king-makers in Sri Lanka’s upcoming presidential election caught my attention. Recovering from a three-decade long brutal separatist war that ended last year, the 2.5 million Tamils there are being courted by political parties as their votes would swing election results.

This situation is very much similar to the position of Indian voters here. Following the 2008 general election, the Indian vote in Malaysia was seen as a tilting factor, hence they are king-makers, much like the Tamils in Sri Lanka.

The months that followed the 2008 election here saw many Indians feeling that they had finally reached political maturity. They felt they had “power”.

This feeling can be justified as in about 62 parliamentary and 130 state seats, they comprise 10 per cent or more of voters, enough to swing the results. But over the months, this feeling has slowly dissipated.

One major reason is that Indians are, once again, not united. There are now many Indian-based parties; so many that some are not known. People either have not heard about them or they are so insignificant that they are forgotten after a while.

The known ones are MIC, People’s Progressive Party, Indian Progressive Front, Malaysian Indians United Party and the new kid on the block, Malaysian Makkal Sakthi Party.

Then there is the yet-to-be registered Hindraf’s political wing, the
Human Rights Party, and the Malaysian Indian Muslim Congress.

One must also not forget that parties such as Gerakan, Parti Keadilan
Rakyat, DAP and Parti Sosialis Malaysia have sizeable numbers of Indian members. Pas has also joined in the fray with its Supporters Club.

MMSP, PPP and IPF are struggling with multiple splits in their parties. Many have questioned why there is a need for so many players in such a small field.

The Indian population here is just over two million but when we add up the supposed membership of each party, it is far more than the number of Indians in the country!

MMSP is the latest to face problems, with the sacking of its president,
R.S. Thanenthiran, barely three months after its grand launch. MIUP, started by Datuk K.S. Nallakaruppan, a former PKR leader, has almost disappeared from the
political radar.

All these parties claim to represent the Indian community and aim to improve their lot. It is all rhetoric. The only thing the proliferation of Indian-based parties show is that Indians are active politically.

The problem, however, is that the parties tend to be personality-based, thus explaining the splits and emergence of new parties. But the bigger and more interesting question is how will they impact Barisan Nasional and Pakatan Rakyat?

Many issues affecting the Indian community have cropped up since the 2008 general election. MMSP was widely seen as a vehicle to counter MIC, which is struggling to revamp itself. One observation is that the political divisions among Indians may be beneficial to BN but does not bode well for Pakatan.

With the community split, their votes will not be enough to swing election results as they did in 2008. The 2008 election saw Indian votes swing almost en-bloc to Pakatan, inflicting unexpected damage on BN.

Pakatan’s Indian vote bank now appears to be bleeding. This is partly due to Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Razak’s efforts on regaining the community’s support and confidence.

Najib, who is BN chairman, may be better off engaging the Indian community
directly rather than rely on Indian-based parties. Indians, on their part, must get their act together and move more cohesively. The community is losing patience with Indian politicians who do not have its interests at heart.

V.Shankar Ganesh

source : http://www.nst.com.my/Current_News/NST/articles/20100117093802/Article/index_html

January 24, 2010 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Scholarship Masters Degree in Engineering

Masters Degree in Engineering
Courses Offered :
Electrical Power Engineering
Mechanical Engineering… See More
Production Engineering
Communication Engineering
Automotive Engineering
Chemical and Process Engineering
Software Systems Engineering*
Materials and Metallurgical Engineering

1 year in Bangkok, 1 year internship and master thesis at Germany (if qualified)

We have few Malaysian (indians) studying here at the University already.

DAAD *(German Scholarship) is available. It is a full scholarship. Should be able to cover every expenses.

For more info, visit, http://www.tggs.rwth-aachen.de

NOTE : 2010 Intake is on June/July 2010. Application is opened now.

January 24, 2010 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Political cynicism drives youth away from ballot box

Political cynicism drives youth away from ballot box
The country is heading towards deep uncharted waters as the younger generation shies away from registering as voters from ignorance and a low opinion of politicians in general for which the latter should shoulder responsibility.

That the situation has reached an alarming stage is acknowledged by the Elections Commission which recently said the figure of those in the category as reaching five million.

A quick survey of young adults shows that they appear to be in the dark when it comes to exercising their democratic rights as voters while others think they have better things to do.

However, there are the exceptions who are knowledgeable enough to be enthusiastic about the whole electoral process.

A broadcast monitor, Siti Rahimah Salleh, 28, is of the opinion that voting is just a waste of time because politicians are generally ‘good’ at projecting a false image.

“They will come up with all kinds of promises during campaigns but eventually nothing will be done, be it BN, PKR, DAP or PAS,” she said.

Even if she was a registered voter, she is so turned off by politicians, Siti Rahimah said she would not vote in the next polls as there is no relying on them.

Copywriter Aruna Pakirisamy, 25, on the other hand was positive about voting. All should register, she said, adding that there is no point in sitting around groaning and moaning about all the injustice happenings in the country.

“If we are not happy with the government than we should show it during the general election. It’s our right,” she said.

Citing the March 2008 general elections, Aruna said it was one major indication that many Malaysians are not happy with the government.

She added that it could be the beginning of something drastic and fruitful in Malaysia’s political landscape.

“We must believe that every single vote and voice make a difference,” she said.

Vinod Gangatharan, 29, a team leader in a media organisation, said the three things that cause youngsters not to register as voters are apathy, sense of helplessness and ignorance.
He said that youngsters nowadays do not feel any social obligation and do not understand what democracy is all about.

“Imagine my frustration when I advised my cousin to register as a voter, and he sarcastically replied that he is a Cambodian. That is apathy of the worst kind,” he added.

“Another thing which is holding youngsters from registering is the sense of helplessness. The feeling of one vote does not make any difference and the fact that phantom voters can easily ‘swallow up’ their votes,” he added.
‘Make politics fun’

Vinod also remarked that there are also those who are ignorant about the whole idea of voting as they do not possess basic information on when and how to go about it.
Awakening the youngsters


MIC information chief P Kamalanathan agreed that the lack of voter registration among youth is indeed a worrying trend.
According to him, there are many among the young who are not registered voters.
Explaining the misconceptions among youngsters, Kamalanathan said some feel that to be a voter, one has to be a member of a political party first.

As they are not keen on being involved in politics, they are not bothered about registering themselves.

He said it is very important to rid such sentiments from the youth.

“Another school of thought is that they feel that even if they register, nothing can change. This is a wrong perception and the 12th general election was a good example,” he added

Kamalanathan, who is also the coordinator of Putera MIC, said that every vote is important.

“While the younger generation are strong advocates of human rights in many aspects, they forget that one of the most important principles in human rights is to be a voter and make the change you want,” he added.

On how to bring about awareness of their civil responsibilities and obligations among the youth, Kamalanathan said political parties should find ways to make politics fun and interesting so that youngsters would consider themselves as part of the system.

The MIC, on its part recognises the importance of educating the young and is working towards getting as many Indians as possible registered as voters.

He said it is also important to educate youngsters on the importance of voting, adding that MIC has already working towards creating such awareness.

According to Kamalanathan, as of Dec 1 last year, registered Indian voters numbered 816,068.

Implement auto-registration

Chuah Ee Chia, a member of SABM (Saya Anak Bangsa Malaysia) core group, recommended regular awareness campaigns in both mainstream and alternative media and having famous and high-profile personalities, such as sportswoman Nicol David and singer Zee Avi, would impact hugely in encouraging youngsters to register as voters.

On the response of voter registration campaigns previously conducted by the organisation, she said the response was mixed as some were receptive, while others proved to be apathetic.
“We (SABM) personally think that auto-registration should be implemented as it would allow all eligible Malaysians to vote automatically,” she added.

Chuah also reminded youngsters to look out for voter registration drives and voter education campaigns set for the middle of this year.

However, Umno Youth secretary Megat Firdaus Megat Junid said the country is not ready for that move as there are certain aspects that should be looked into before its implementation.

“I believe one should be well aware of his or her own responsibilities and be ready to practice the right to register as voters, if not there is no point in registering in the first place,” he added.

MIC Youth assistant secretary Premnath Agamutu also agreed that auto-registration may face some technical hitches such as pin-pointing which constituency the person is actually casting the vote.

“The Election Commission is an independent body. They (EC) should know what is suitable for our country and I am sure they will implement auto-registration if it is easier to manage,” he told Malaysiakini.

Source : http://www.malaysiakini.com/news/122657

January 24, 2010 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Indian illegal immigrants in M’sia, but what about ‘missing’ Indonesians?

                                Indian illegal immigrants in M’sia, but what about ‘missing’ Indonesians?

 The less than coincidental trumpeting of “missing Indians” in the country’s three leading English papers (Jan 13, 2010) can be read in a number of ways. One interpretation – the fact that more than 39,000 citizens of India are ‘missing’ in Malaysia – is that this disclosure was a preventive strike by PM Najib during his meeting with a team of Indian journalists.

The claim would cleverly distract from the likely questions raised by the visiting Indian journalists on the way that the Malaysian government has been handling problems and concerns of the Malaysian Indian community. The other is that the disclosure would serve as a welcome distraction to the national furore over the court judgement of the Herald use of the ‘Allah’ word in its publication. A third interpretation is that we accept it at its face value, which is that the PM would welcome Indian priests and barbers to come and work in the country and for the others to come in as tourists, but that this abuse by Indian citizens is a major concern and issue. Was the Prime Minister playing to a local ethnically sensitized gallery or was he trying to play the one-upmanship game against a foreign group? Or was he protecting national interests?

Supporters of the PM and BN Government may want to give him the benefit of the doubt by arguing that he has our national interests at heart. I think though that the jury should be out on this matter of government policy on foreigners illegally overstaying in Malaysia. The issue of foreign workers, especially Indonesians, illegally in Malaysia has long been a major headache. Both in terms of numbers and socio-economic – not to mention political – impact, the issue of Indonesian visitors should have engaged the priority attention of the Government.

Instead we have seen a consistent pattern of official denial and unwillingness during the last 30 years to discuss the issue openly, and to openly come out with the facts and figures so that all stakeholders can provide their views and we can arrive at optimal policies instead of the weak, piecemeal and politically motivated ones that presently exist. In what was supposed to be substantiation of the PM’s concern on “missing Indians”, data was provided that foreigners misusing their Visa-on-Arrival facility were from India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, China, Sri Lanka, Myanmar, Nepal, Afghanistan, Bhutan, Hong Kong and Taiwan. There was no mention at all of Indonesia. Presumably “missing Indonesians” become too rapidly transformed into “resident Malaysians” and “fellow Bumiputeras” too quickly for the authorities to be able to react.

According to various estimates, there may be as many as several million undocumented workers from Indonesia in Malaysia. This is a number that our normally super efficient Department of Statistics is still strangely unable to verify. How many have become permanent residents, if not citizens, is also hidden from public awareness by the Official Secrets Act. If the PM was expressing concern on the issue of “missing visitors” in the country, he should have done so many years earlier. Clearly the horses have already long bolted.

source : http://english.cpiasia.net/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=1838:indian-illegal-immigrants-in-msia-but-what-about-missing-indonesians-&catid=141:lim-teck-ghees-contribution&Itemid=93

January 14, 2010 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Photo Update : N.Sembilan MIC Cheque Giving For University Student & Poor Family.

Photo Update
N.Sembilan MIC Cheque Giving for 140 University Student & 40 Poor Family

 

January 13, 2010 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

(TNB )Tawaran Kemasukan Program Pendidikan Kemahiran Ketukangan 2010

(TNB )Tawaran Kemasukan Program Pendidikan Kemahiran Ketukangan 2010

Tenaga Nasional Berhad mempelawa warganegara Malaysia yang berkelayakan dan berminat untuk memohon mengikuti Program Pendidikan Kemahiran Ketukangan (PPKK). Bidang kemahiran ketukangan yang ditawarkan ialah bidang kemahiran elektrik.

Program pendidikan selama 6 bulan ini akan dijalankan di TNB Integrated Learning Solution Sdn. Bhd – ILSAS, Bangi dan lokasi-lokasi tertentu yang lain.
Syarat-syarat Kelayakan:
1. Memiliki Sijil Penjaga Jentera (AO atau A1) atau Sijil Kemahiran Malaysia (SKM) Tahap 2 atau 3 dalam bidang Elektrikal atau pemegang Sijil Pendawaian (PW2 / PW3 / PW4)
dan
2. Memiliki Sijil Pelajaran Malaysia atau Sijil Pelajaran Vokasional Malaysia (SPM/SPVM) dengan lulus mata pelajaran berikut: – Bahasa Melayu – Matematik atau Sains/Fizik 3. Pemegang Sijil Kejuruteraan Elektrik atau Elektrik & Elektronik dari Institusi Pengajian yang diiktiraf dan memperolehi CGPA di antara 2.0 hingga 2.49 serta memenuhi syarat di para 2 di atas juga digalakkan memohon 4. Umur tidak melebihi 27 tahun pada 31 Disember 2009 5.

Sihat tubuh badan dan tidak rabun warna 6. Tawaran ini terbuka kepada calon-calon lelaki sahaja

Cara Memohon:
1. Permohonan hendaklah menggunakan Borang PPKK 2010 seperti di Lampiran
2. Permohonan hendaklah disertakan dengan salinan kad pengenalan, salinan sijil akademik (SPM/SPMV dan sijil elektrikal), salinan transkrip dan salinan sijil-sijil yang berkaitan yang telah disahkan dan dialamatkan kepada:

Pengurus Besar (Pengurusan Sumber Manusia)
Bahagian Sumber Manusia Kumpulan Tenaga Nasional Berhad Tingkat 9,
Ibu Pejabat No. 129 Jalan Bangsar
59200 Kuala Lumpur
3. Sila tuliskan perkataan: PPKK 2010 \ di bahagian atas sebelah kiri sampul surat anda

Tarikh tutup permohonan ialah pada 20 Januari 2010.

Permohonan yang tidak lengkap, tidak disertai dengan salinan-salinan sijil atau lewat diterima tidak akan dipertimbangkan.

Hanya calon yang disenarai pendek sahaja akan dihubungi untuk sesi ujian/temuduga.
Sekiranya permohonan tidak dijawab dalam masa enam (6) bulan dari tarikh tutup iklan, permohonan dianggap tidak berjaya.
Borang permohonan : – http://www.tnb.com.my/cms/uploadfile/Announcement/Borang%20Permohonan%20PPKK%202010.doc

Sumber : http://www.tnb.com.my/tnb/announceViewPage.php?Id=186

January 11, 2010 Posted by | Uncategorized | 4 Comments