Say No To Hudud

Monday, April 18, 2011

ICAEW gets tough and begins investigation on PwC Malaysia.

How quickly things can change. Less than a year ago, a young man by the name of An Li Fong, an associate with PwC Malaysia, attained the highest score in the audit and assurance paper of the ICAEW Associate Chartered Accountant (ACA) examinations, ahead of 1600 other candidates worldwide. And now, the ICAEW  finds itself having to take a close look at An Li Fong's bosses, Chin Kwai Fatt & Co, to see whether they deserve sanctions. 

Datuk Seri Ahmad Johan Raslan, the Executive Chairman of PwC Malaysia, and member of the ICAEW.
The recent posting titled, PwC Malaysia is a disgrace to the ICAEW (The Institute of Chartered Accountants in England and Wales), has caused the influential institute to have a closer look at the deeds of Chin Kwai Fatt and Datuk Seri Johan Raslan of PwC Malaysia.

As received from Ms Maria Fuller, Complaints Case Worker, Professional Standards, ICAEW
Whether Ms Maria Fuller, the complaints case worker with the ICAEW finds any grounds for concern, is not the issue that keeps us awake at nights. What gets our goat is the fact that Mr Chin Kwai Fatt, the Managing Director of PricewaterhouseCoopers Malaysia, has not found the time to lodge a simple report against this blog, either with the MCMC or the Malaysian Police, for any reason whatsoever that catches his fancy.

Why does Chin Kwai Fatt rather have the Professional Standards Committee of the ICAEW look at his many  colourful deeds, when he could instead have the MCMC looking at us? Why not get the authorities to shut the blog down, so that he can go about his schemes unmolested?

Dear Mr Managing Director of PwC Malaysia, Chin Kwai Fatt, do you not wish that this blog was no more? Why then do you refuse to report it to the authorities? 
We have no choice but to continue with our current course of action. And that means that we will continue highlighting the many fraudulent acts that have been committed, and are still being committed by Chin Kwai Fatt and his cohorts.

As Confucious said, " It does not matter how slowly you go so long as you do not stop."

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