Say No To Hudud

Wednesday, August 17, 2011

'Supportive' Pakatan has not done it's homework.

Hailing Najib’s decision to set up the Parliamentary Select Committee as a ‘huge feat and a win for democratic forces in Malaysia’, Pakatan said it was also important that an independent international audit firm be appointed to oversee a possible investigation into the current electoral process and systems.
It suggested that globally recognized firms such as PricewaterhouseCoopers, Ernst & Young and others, be considered. ~ 'Supportive Pakatan lists 7 demands for Najib

It looks like the commenters in the news website are more aware of what the big audit firms are capable of than the leadership of Pakatan Rakyat.

Comment 1 : Then you should consider another auditor to audit the initial auditor. After Enron and that world-famous company A. Andersen, we must take extra precaution. After all, all these professionals are also working to earn money

Comment 2 : Why you the big audit guys to do it. They just will charge arms and leg and their work is much to be desired. Get some local firm like ah chong or ahmad or kuppusamy & co to it. 

YB Lim Kit Siang, with PwC as your auditors for cleaner elections, expect that things will only get dirty.
It is important that Pakatan realises that it cannot issue statements without doing its homework. To ask PwC to play a role in electoral reforms is like setting the fox among the chickens. They will be the right candidates if Pakatan actually wanted to make the Malaysian Electoral Process the dirtiest in the world, but why would Pakatan want that?

Tok Guru Hadi, bebudak kat PwC tu tak boleh diharap langsung...
The Pakatan leadership should pay a visit to the KL High Court from the 16th till the 18th of November this year, to see for themselves if they can consider PwC for any job which requires even an ounce of honesty.

Datuk Seri Anwar Ibrahim, it is a blunder by your people to ask for PwC to play a role  in any reform, until PwC has reformed itself
This is what happen when politicians do not pay any attention to what is happening on the ground, and judging by some of the comments for the article, it seems that the average voter is more clued in than the leadership of the Opposition in this country.

Reform is always good, as we need to constantly improve our nation so we can regain our rightful place in all areas, but reform must be led by the good, and not by the crooks.

Perhaps the leadership of Pakatan is still under the idea that we are living in pre-Satyam days when it listed PwC as a candidate for an audit of the electoral process and systems, but they will realize the error of their thinking if PwC actually are appointed to the job, and Pakatan then finds out how corrupt and unfair the electoral process can be made, with the right crooks there to supply the ideas.

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