Chin Huat, now back in KL, vows to challenge decision

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2350: Activist Wong Chin Huat has arrived in KLIA LCCT after being denied entry into Sarawak earlier tonight.

“I certainly intend to challenge the decision on Section 67 (of the Immigration Act) and perhaps also the Constitution,” he said, upon arrival at LCCT.

Isn’t it ironic that an activist so concerned about ensuring clean and fair elections should be denied entry to Sarawak? What does that tell you?

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Samuel Goh Kim Eng

WHY BLOCK?

You can block the body but not the spirit and thoughts
Making the unfair physical blockage still come to naught
When the brave and brilliant spirit can still be caught
Through all barriers set up by those who need to be taught

(c) Samuel Goh Kim Eng
http://motivationinmotion.blogspot.com
Sun. 10th Apr. 2011.

mmc

gerakan k,

what say you on this?

absolutism granted to pekmo? so it is alrite?

Sean

I’d be interested to see his grounds for a challenge – a quick read of the Immigration Act makes me think it says “You can’t go there and we’re under no obligation to tell you why”. Section 67 covers “Legitimate Political Activity” and says this: but the burden of proof that a person is entitled to enter the East Malaysian State under this section shall lie on him Note that there’s no Section under which you can claim entry on the grounds that you want to go shopping, or visit your cousin, or have a nice time – and you… Read more »

Charlie Oscar

Anil,
Pembangkang Rakyat (PR) PROMISED Autonomy for Sarawak!!!
Sarawak IS Already An Autonomous State!!!
Still Want To Change???
Nak Ubah Lagi!!!

Philip Khoo

@Charlie Oscar The reason for change is very, very simple. Sarawak’s current autonomy is the autonomy of one man and his band of cronies, not the autonomy of its people. Under that autonomy, foreign spouses of selected individuals can be bumiputera, while genuine bumiputera such as Penan have a hard time getting ICs, and are increasingly marginalised. Under that autonomy, one family and its companies take in revenue that are easily more than 10% of Sarawak’s GDP. Under that autonomy, a handful of companies have come to control Sarawak’s economy — from shipping to supermarkets and hotels to instant noodles,… Read more »