Pray For MH370

Pray For MH370

KENYATAAN KONSUL JENERAL MALAYSIA DI JEDDAH: PEMINDAHAN WARGA MALAYSIA DARI JEDDAH KE MALAYSIA




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KENYATAAN WISMA PUTERA: PEMINDAHAN PELAJAR/WARGA MALAYSIA


SITUASI TERKINI DI MESIR
(Sumber:Wisma Putera)

JADUAL PENERBANGAN BAGI 4 FEBRUARI 2011


Situasi terkini di Mesir masih tegang berikutan keganasan dan pertempuran yang tercetus di antara penyokong pro - Mubarak dengan penyokong antikerajaan terutamanya di bandar raya Kaherah dan Iskandariah.

Gerakan pemindahan (evacuation) diperlukan dan sedang dilaksanakan.

Semua penuntut dan rakyat Malaysia yang berada di Mesir adalah dilaporkan selamat.

Evakuasi pelajar Malaysia telah bermula pada 3 Februari 2011.

Seramai lebih kurang 3,600 pelajar/rakyat Malaysia dari Kaherah dan Iskandariah akan dipindahkan dari Mesir ke Jeddah pada hari ini, 4 Februari 2011. Ia melibatkan sebanyak sembilan (9) penerbangan RMF (tertakluk kepada kelulusan penerbangan pihak berkuasa Lapangan Terbang Antarabangsa Kaherah), dua (2) penerbangan MAS dan dua (2) penerbangan AirAsia X.

Pesawat pertama membawa pelajar Malaysia iaitu pesawat MAS (MH8010) telah selamat mendarat di Jeddah pada jam 6.15 pm (waktu tempatan), 3 Februari 2011 dengan membawa 365 orang pelajar Malaysia. Kesemua pelajar telah diberikan Visa on Arrival (VoA) oleh pihak Berkuasa Arab Saudi. MAS akan mengadakan penerbangan ulang-alik dari Jeddah-Kaherah-Jeddah dua kali sehari.

Pesawat Air Asia X telah mendarat di Jeddah pada jam 12.30 am (waktu tempatan), 4 Februari 2011 dengan membawa 312 pelajar Malaysia. Proses dokumentasi (VoA) sedang dijalankan.

Tiga pesawat C-130 TUDM, RMF 497; RMF 498; dan RMF 499 telah selamat sampai di Jeddah pada 2.15 am, 4 Februari 2011. Pesawat-pesawat tersebut dijangka akan memulakan operasi pemindahan pada hari ini.

Kapal Bunga Mas (BM5) akan sampai ke Suez Anchorage pada 5 Februari 2011, jam 4.00 pm (waktu tempatan) dan 9.00 pm (waktu Malaysia). Kapal ini boleh memuatkan 500 orang penumpang.

Kesemua 677 pelajar dan rakyat Malaysia yang dikeluarkan dari Mesir telah dan akan ditempatkan di Kompleks Tabung Haji di Madinatul Al Hujjaj, Jeddah yang boleh menempatkan seramai 2,000 orang. Makanan dan minuman sepanjang tempoh mereka di sana akan disediakan oleh Tabung Haji. Segala kos penginapan dan makan minum ditanggung oleh Kerajaan Malaysia.

Keputusan berhubung status rakyat Malaysia sama ada akan dibawa balik ke Malaysia selepas itu adalah bergantung kepada keputusan yang akan dibuat oleh Kerajaan Malaysia.

Nota:
Semua dakwaan berhubung rakyat Malaysia perlu membayar wang bagi membolehkan Kerajaan memindahkan mereka keluar dari Mesir ke Jeddah adalah tidak benar sama sekali. Rakyat Malaysia juga tidak perlu membayar untuk makanan dan minuman serta penginapan semasa di Jeddah.

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KERAJAAN THAILAND BANTU WARGANYA DI MESIR

Praveena Sorsavee kiri, seorang warga Thai yang dibantu oleh Kerajaannya untuk pulang ke Bangkok dari Kaherah.


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TERIMA KASIH MAS, TUDM, TLDM, AIRASIA KERANA MEMENUHI TANGGUNGJAWAB SOSIAL (CORPORATE SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY)

Kumpulan pertama 356 pelajar tiba di Jeddah

Kumpulan pertama pelajar Malaysia yang menuntut di Mesir berjaya dibawa keluar dari Kaherah pada pukul 3 petang semalam waktu tempatan (9 malam waktu Malaysia) dan selamat tiba di Jeddah.

Kumpulan itu yang terdiri daripada 356 orang pelajar termasuk seorang bayi, berjaya dibawa keluar menerusi pesawat Boeing 747 milik Malaysia Airlines (MAS).

Naib Pengerusi Eksekutif Hubungan Luar MAS Kapten Datuk Mohd Nawawi Awang berkata MAS menggunakan pesawat itu bagi memaksimumkan jumlah pelajar dan rakyat Malaysia untuk dibawa keluar dari Kaherah ke Jeddah.

"Pesawat ini mampu ulang alik sebanyak tiga kali dalam sehari. Pun begitu, hari pertama kita tidaklah terlalu sukar (untuk mendarat di Kaherah) dan semuanya berjalan lancar seperti yang dirancang," katanya kepada pemberita di Jeddah hari ini.

Sementara itu, suasana ceria jelas terpancar di wajah pelajar-pelajar yang berjaya dibawa keluar dari Kaherah.

Ada antara mereka yang menangis, tertawa dan ada juga yang sibuk dengan telefon bimbit masing-masing menghubungi ibu bapa untuk memaklumkan keadaan terkini mereka.

Haslisah Khalil, 19, pelajar ijazah jurusan perubatan di Universiti Ainshams berkata, beliau bersyukur di atas keprihatinan kerajaan Malaysia yang mengambil inisiatif membawa mereka pulang.

"Gembiralah...sebab keadaan amat menakutkan saya walaupun telah diberikan perintah berkurung oleh pengurusan Rumah Negeri Selangor. Kami hanya boleh keluar selepas pukul 1 tengah hari. Itu pun dengan secepat mungkin.

"Perintah berkurung yang dikenakan ke atas kami bermula pukul 8 pagi hingga 1 tengah hari. Waktu itu kami manfaatkan membeli barangan asas seperti roti dan gula. Waktu itu juga, kami terpaksa berebut-rebut dengan wanita Arab," katanya
yang kini berada di tahun satu jurusan tersebut.

Mohd Shauqi Ismail, 26, yang berasal dari Melaka berkata tindakan kerajaan membantu warganya dalam kesusahan termasuk di luar negara membuktikan bahawa kerajaan di bawah pimpinan Perdana Menteri Datuk Seri Najib Tun Razak prihatin dan bertanggungjawab.

"Saya rasa bersyukur dan gembira hari ini. Sama ada bantuan tiba menerusi kapal terbang ke, kapal ke, apa yang penting ialah keselamatan kita. Jadi kita tak kira apa pun yang datang selamatkan kita," katanya.

Pelajar tahun satu jurusan Syariah Islamiah, Universiti Al-Azhar itu turut ditemani isteri yang juga menuntut di univerisiti itu dan anaknya berusia
dua tahun.

Kesemua pelajar tersebut kini ditempatkan sementara di asrama Tabung Haji di Jeddah.

Pemindahan pelajar selain mengunakan pesawat milik MAS, ia juga turut mendapat kerjasama AirAsia, Tentera Udara Diraja Malaysia dan Tentera Laut Diraja Malaysia.

Pada masa ini dianggarkan terdapat 14,000 pelajar Malaysia di Mesir yang berdaftar dengan Kedutaan Malaysia di sana.

Sejak 28 Jan lepas, beberapa demonstrasi jalanan dilaporkan berlaku di bandar-bandar besar Mesir termasuk di Kaherah, Dumyat, Suez, Tanta, Iskandariah dan Mansura bagi mendesak Presiden Hosni Mubarak meletakkan jawatan.

Bernama/Malaysiakini

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VIDEOS BREAKING NEWS IN EGYPT (klik imej)


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VIDEO PERKEMBANGAN TERKINI DI MESIR (klik imej untuk LINK)



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PEMINDAHAN PELAJAR MESIR: PERUBAHAN PELAN


Klik pada imej untuk lebih jelas lagi.
Perubahan destinasi penerbangan pemindahan pelajar:  Kaherah ke Jeddah dan bukan Kaherah KLIA

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PRO MUBARAK FORCE OF PAID THUGS & PLAINCLOTHES POLICEMEN

Blood in Cairo square: Mubarak backers, foes clash

By HADEEL AL-SHALCHI, Associated Press

CAIRO – Supporters of President Hosni Mubarak charged into Cairo's central square on horses and camels brandishing whips while others rained firebombs from rooftops in what appeared to be an orchestrated assault against protesters trying to topple Egypt's leader of 30 years. Three people died and 600 were injured.

The protesters accused Mubarak's regime of unleashing a force of paid thugs and plainclothes police to crush their unprecedented 9-day-old movement, a day after the 82-year-old president refused to step down. They showed off police ID badges they said were wrested from their attackers. Some government workers said their employers ordered them into the streets.

Mustafa el-Fiqqi, a top official from the ruling National Democratic Party, told The Associated Press that businessmen connected to the ruling party were responsible for what happened.

The notion that the state may have coordinated violence against protesters, who had kept a peaceful vigil in Tahrir Square for five days, prompted a sharp rebuke from the Obama administration.

"If any of the violence is instigated by the government, it should stop immediately," said White House Press Secretary Robert Gibbs.

The clashes marked a dangerous new phase in Egypt's upheaval: the first significant violence between government supporters and opponents. The crisis took a sharp turn for the worse almost immediately after Mubarak rejected the calls for him to give up power or leave the country, stubbornly proclaiming he would die on Egyptian soil.

His words were a blow to the protesters. They also suggest that authorities want to turn back the clock to the tight state control enforced before the protests began.

Mubarak's supporters turned up on the streets Wednesday in significant numbers for the first time. Some were hostile to journalists and foreigners. Two Associated Press correspondents and several other journalists were roughed up in Cairo. State TV had reported that foreigners were caught distributing anti-Mubarak leaflets, apparently trying to depict the movement as foreign-fueled.


After midnight, 10 hours after the clashes began, the two sides were locked in a standoff at a street corner, with the anti-Mubarak protesters hunkered behind a line of metal sheets hurling firebombs back and forth with government backers on the rooftop above. The rain of bottles of flaming gasoline set nearby cars and wreckage on the sidewalk ablaze.

The scenes of mayhem were certain to add to the fear that is already running high in this capital of 18 million people after a weekend of looting and lawlessness and the escape of thousands of prisoners from jails in the chaos.

Soldiers surrounding Tahrir Square fired occasional shots in the air throughout the day but did not appear to otherwise intervene in the fierce clashes and no uniformed police were seen. Most of the troops took shelter behind or inside the armored vehicles and tanks stationed at the entrances to the square.

"Why don't you protect us?" some protesters shouted at the soldiers, who replied they did not have orders to do so and told people to go home.

"The army is neglectful. They let them in," said Emad Nafa, a 52-year-old among the protesters, who for days had showered the military with affection for its neutral stance.

Some of the worst street battles raged near the Egyptian Museum at the edge of the square. Pro-government rioters blanketed the rooftops of nearby buildings and hurled bricks and firebombs onto the crowd below — in the process setting a tree ablaze inside the museum grounds. Plainclothes police at the building entrances prevented anti-Mubarak protesters from storming up to stop them.

The two sides pummeled each other with chunks of concrete and bottles at each of the six entrances to the sprawling plaza, where 10,000 anti-Mubarak protesters tried to fend off more than 3,000 attackers who besieged them. Some on the pro-government side waved machetes, while the square's defenders filled the air with a ringing battlefield din by banging metal fences with sticks.

In one almost medieval scene, a small contingent of pro-Mubarak forces on horseback and camels rushed into the anti-government crowds, trampling several people and swinging whips and sticks. Protesters dragged some riders from their mounts, throwing them to the ground and beating their faces bloody. The horses and camels appeared to be ones used to give tourists rides around Cairo.

Dozens of men and women pried up pieces of the pavement with bars and ferried the piles of ammunition in canvas sheets to their allies at the front. Others directed fighters to streets needing reinforcements.

The protesters used a subway station as a makeshift prison for the attackers they managed to catch. They tied the hands and legs of their prisoners and locked them inside. People grabbed one man who was bleeding from the head, hit him with their sandals and threw him behind a closed gate.

Some protesters wept and prayed in the square where only a day before they had held a joyous, peaceful rally of a quarter-million, the largest demonstration so far.

Egyptian Health Minister Ahmed Sameh Farid said three people died and at least 611 were injured in Tahir Square. One of those killed fell from a bridge near the square; Farid said the man was in civilian clothes but may have been a member of the security forces.

Farid did not say how the other two victims, both young men, were killed. It was not clear whether they were government supporters or anti-Mubarak demonstrators.

After years of tight state control, protesters emboldened by the uprising in Tunisia took to the streets on Jan. 25 and mounted a once-unimaginable series of demonstrations across this nation of 80 million. For the past few days, protesters who camped out in Tahrir Square reveled in a new freedom — publicly expressing their hatred for the Mubarak regime.

"After our revolution, they want to send people here to ruin it for us," said Ahmed Abdullah, a 47-year-old lawyer in the square.

Another man shrieked through a loudspeaker: "Hosni has opened the door for these thugs to attack us."

The pressure for demonstrators to clear the square mounted throughout the day, beginning early when a military spokesman appeared on state TV and asked them to disperse so life in Egypt could get back to normal.

It was a change in attitude by the army, which for the past few days had allowed protests to swell with no interference and even made a statement saying they had a legitimate right to demonstrate peacefully.

Then the regime began to rally its supporters in significant numbers for the first time, demanding an end to the protest movement. Some 20,000 Mubarak supporters held an angry but mostly peaceful rally across the Nile River from Tahrir, responding to calls on state TV.

They said Mubarak's concessions were enough. He has promised not to run for re-election in September, named a new government and appointed a vice president for the first time, widely considered his designated successor.

They waved Egyptian flags, their faces painted with the black-white-and-red national colors, and carried a large printed banner with Mubarak's face as police officers surrounded the area and directed traffic. They cheered as a military helicopter swooped overhead.

They were bitter at the jeers hurled at Mubarak.

"I feel humiliated," said Mohammed Hussein, a 31-year-old factory worker. "He is the symbol of our country. When he is insulted, I am insulted."

Sayyed Ramadan, a clothing vendor said: "Eight days with no security, safety, food or drink. I earn my living day by day. The president didn't do anything. It is shame that we call him a dog."

Emad Fathi, 35, works as a delivery boy but since the demonstrations, he has not gone to work.

"I came here to tell these people to leave," he said. "The mosques were calling on people to go and support Mubarak," he said.

The anti-Mubarak movement has vowed to intensify protests to force him out by Friday.

State TV said Vice President Omar Suleiman called "on the youth to heed the armed forces' call and return home to restore order." From the other side, senior anti-Mubarak figure Mohamed ElBaradei demanded the military "intervene immediately and decisively to stop this massacre."

Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton spoke with Suleiman to condemn the violence and urge Egypt's government to hold those responsible for it accountable, State Department spokesman P.J. Crowley said.

Protesters had maintained a round-the-clock, peaceful vigil in Tahrir Square since Friday night, when the military was first deployed and police largely vanished from the streets.

After celebrating their biggest success yet in Tuesday's demonstration, the crowd thinned out overnight. By morning a few thousand protesters remained. Mubarak supporters began to gather at the edges of the square a little after noon, and protesters formed a human chain to keep them out.

In the early afternoon, around 3,000 pro-government demonstrators broke through and surged among the protesters, according to an Associated Press reporter at the scene.

They tore down banners denouncing the president, fistfights broke out, and protesters grabbed Mubarak posters from the hands of the supporters and ripped them to pieces.

From there, it escalated into outright street battles as hundreds poured in to join each side.

The battle lines at each of the entrances surged back and forth for hours. Each side's fighters stretched across the width of the four-lane divided boulevard, hiding behind abandoned trucks and holding sheets of corrugated metal as shields from the hail of stones.

At the heart of the square, young men with microphones sought to keep up morale. "Stand fast, reinforcements are on the way," said one. "Youth of Egypt, be brave." Groups of bearded men lined up to recite Muslim prayers before taking their turn in the line of fire.

Bloodied young men staggered or were carried into makeshift clinics set up in mosques and alleyways by the anti-government side.

Women and men stood ready with water, medical cotton and bandages as each wave returned. Scores of wounded were carried to a makeshift clinic at a mosque near the square and on other side streets, staffed by doctors in white coats. One man with blood coming out of his eye stumbled into a side-street clinic.

As night fell, some protesters went to get food, a sign they plan to dig in for a long siege. Hundreds more people from the impoverished district of Shubra showed up later as reinforcements.

Wednesday's events suggest the regime aims to put an end of the unrest to let Mubarak shape the transition as he chooses over the next months. Mubarak has offered negotiations with protest leaders over democratic reforms, but they have refused any talks until he steps down.

As if to show the public the crisis was ending, the government began to reinstate Internet service after days of an unprecedented cutoff. State TV announced the easing of a nighttime curfew, which now runs from 5 p.m. to 7 a.m. instead of 3 p.m. to 8 a.m.


slide show

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PEGAWAI KEDUTAAN MALAYSIA DI KAHERAH UNTUK DIHUBUNGI



Mereka adalah:
Wan Ahmad Tarmizi Wan Idris (+2010-1101004), Muhammad Hazam Hajanan (+2010-8714264) dan Samsul Kahar Kamarudin (+2010-5382715).


Kedutaan M'sia lancar pelan perpindahan pelajar di Mesir

Kedutaan Besar Malaysia di Kaherah telah melancarkan Pelan Tindakan Pemindahan untuk membawa keluar warga Malaysia, khususnya pelajar dari negara bergolak itu.

Berdasarkan kenyataan yang disiarkan di blog Jabatan Penuntut Malaysia Kaherah, operasi pelan akan bermula hari ini (2 Feb), di mana rakyat Malaysia akan dibawa keluar melalui penerbangan ataupun pelayaran.

Berdasarkan modus operandi pelan berkenaan, mereka yang masih berada di negara itu akan dikumpulkan di beberapa tempat sebelum penerbangan keluar dibuat dengan pesawat Tentera Udara Diraja Malaysia (TUDM).

Kesemua individu yang diselamatkan melalui penerbangan ehsan akan dikumpulkan di Jeddah.

Individu dari Kaherah akan berkumpul di Kompleks Haiyyu Ashir dan DMAK; dari Iskandariah akan berkumpul di Rumah MARA manakala mereka dari Mansourah pula akan diterbangkan ke Iskandariah sebelum dibawa ke Jeddah dan berkumpul di Hotel New Mansourah.

Para peserta dikehendaki berkumpul sebelum bertolak ke lapangan terbang pada masa yang ditetapkan iaitu di Kaherah pada 11 pagi 2 Feb; dan pada 10 pagi 3, 4 dan 5 Feb.

Peserta dari Iskandariah pula perlu berkumpul pada 9 pagi 4, 5 dan 6 Februari.

Rakyat Malaysia yang mengikuti pelayaran pula akan melalui Pelabuhan Al-Adabiyah sebelum ke Pelabuhan Jeddah dan berkumpul di Kompleks Haiyyui Ashir.

"Jeddah adalah pusat transit (penginapan di asrama Tabung Haji) untuk tempoh tidak melebihi sebulan, penginapan dan makan minum ditanggung oleh Kerajaan Malaysia," demikian menurut kenyataan itu.

Pelayaran dari Pelabuhan Jeddah menuju ke Pelabuhan Pulau Pinang atau Pelabuhan Klang.

Kos perjalanan balik ke Mesir adalah atas tanggungan sendiri.

Bagaimanapun perjalanan dari tempat penginapan ke pelabuhan atau lapangan terbang disediakan.

Setiap peserta hanya dibenarkan membawa bagasi kecil tidak melebihi tujuh kilogram, selain diingatkan supaya membawa pasport/dokumen perjalanan yang sah.

Menurut kenyataan itu lagi, operasi menyelamat itu akan terlebih dahulu ditumpukan kepada pelajar wanita, pelajar berkeluarga, pelajar yang uzur dan sakit, berada di zon risiko tinggi, pelajar tahun pertama dan pelajar sekolah rendah/sekolah menengah.

Selain itu, pelajar juga perlu mengisi borang makluman pelajar sebelum mengikuti penerbangan dan pelayaran berkenaan.

Sebarang pertanyaan boleh dikemukakan kepada para pegawai kedutaan iaitu Saharudin Hassan , Wan Ahmad Tarmizi Wan Idris (+2010-1101004), Muhammad Hazam Hajanan (+2010-8714264) dan Samsul Kahar Kamarudin (+2010-5382715).

Bernama/Malaysiakini

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Berdoalah dan jangan panik...

3 kapal TUDM akan berlepas ke Mesir
Harakahdaily   
KUALA LUMPUR, 2 Feb: Tiga kapal terbang Tentera Udara Diraja Malaysia (TUDM) akan berlepas segera ke Mesir bagi  mengeluarkan rakyat khasnya pelajar Malaysia dari negara yang sedang bergolak itu.

Mereka juga akan membawa barangan keperluan harian termasuk bekalan makanan kepada mereka yang terperangkap di sana.

Exco kerajaan negeri Selangor, Dr Halimah Ali memaklumkan perkara ini kepada media selepas mengadakan pertemuan dengan Wisma Putra bagi menyelaraskan proses bantuan kerajaan negeri Selangor dengan Wisma Putra.

Ini berikutan pergolakan yang berlaku di Mesir sekarang ekoran dari usaha jutaan rakyatnya mahu menyingkirkan presidennya, Hosni Mubarak.

Akibat kekecohan berlaku, ada segelintir pihak yang mengambil peluang untuk kepentingan diri mereka termasuk merompak dan mengacau pelajar Malaysia di sana.

Tekanan telah dibuat kepada kerajaan agar usaha dibuat segera untuk mengeluarkan rakyat Malaysia dari kawasan bergolak itu.

"Saya baru selesai berjumpa dengan Wisma Putra untuk selaraskan proses bantuan Kerajaan Negeri Selangor dengan Wisma Putra.

"Tiga kapal terbang Tentera Udara akan berlepas ke Mesir membawa keperluan harian seperti makanan dan membawa pelajar yang berada di Mesir ke  Jeddah untuk ditempatkan sementara di Bangunan Tabung Haji," kata Dr Halimah, Exco Pendidikan, Pendidikan Tinggi Dan Pembangunan Modal Insan Negeri Selangor.

Menurutnya, lawatan beliau ke bilik operasi bantuan pelajar Mesir di Kompleks MAIS pada 9.20 pagi tadi mendapati lima talian yang disediakan sentiasa dihubungi oleh ibubapa seluruh negara.

Pegawai Lembaga Zakat Selangor, JAIS dengan bantuan pasukan sukarelawan Briged Amal Selangor akan mengendalikan perkhidmatan ini untuk memberi khidmat menyalurkan maklumat pelajar di Mesir kepada keluarga mereka.
Pegawai sibuk cari makanan Malaysia untuk Kohilan Pilay

Sementara itu, solat hajat di masjid-masjid seluruh negeri Selangor telah bermula, katanya.

"Saya mengharapkan tindakan pantas pihak kementerian yang berkenaan supaya dapat memastikan bekalan makanan, air, ubat-ubatan serta keperluan pelajar wanita diberi keutamaan dan disegerakan disamping keselamatan yang sememangnya perlu dipantau," katanya lagi.
Sementara itu, seorang bapa pelajar yang menghubungi Harakahdaily marah dengan sikap para pegawai Malaysia di Mesir sekarang ini.

"Dari sumber di Kaherah melalui telefon yang sekejap dapat sekejap terputus, dimaklumkan oleh anak saya di Kaherah bahawa pegawai-pegawai dari MKN dan Konsul Jeneral di Jeddah yang tiba pagi tadi sibuk melayan Kohillan Pillay dan siap mengarahkan kakitangan kedutaan pergi mencari makanan masakan Malaysia seperti Nasi Lemak, Beehoon goreng dan sebagainya.

"Mereka berkumpul di rumah duta datang untuk makan masakan Malaysia BUKAN DENGAN TUJUAN MEMBANTU MASALAH PELAJAR MALAYSIA yang sudah kebahisan makanan, tidak tentu tempat tinggal dan dalam keadaan terancam keselamatan. Kalau ini satu kenyataan yang bohong sila hubungi staf kedutaan yang keluar merunggut bila mendapat arahan tersebut hingga terdengar kepada pelajar Malaysia yang tunggu diluar rumah duta.

"Memalukan......inikah sikap pegawai-pegawai MKN@JPM?????? Patutlah bila dihubungi Konsul Jeneral Jeddah jawapan yang diberikan sedang makan bersama Kohilan Pillay (ini kenyataan dari wakil akhbar BH yang saya hubungi)," tulis seorang bapa kepada Harakahdaily.

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PELAJAR DI MESIR AKAN DIPINDAHKAN KE JEDDAH


KENYATAAN MEDIA (2)

FEBRUARI 2, 2011 (RABU)

KENYATAAN MEDIA (SIRI 2) BERHUBUNG ISU PELAJAR SELANGOR DI MESIR

Saya baru selesai berjumpa dengan Wisma Putra untuk selaraskan proses bantuan Kerajaan Negeri Selangor dengan Wisma Putra. Tiga kapal terbang Tentera Udara akan berlepas ke Mesir membawa keperluan harian seperti makanan dan membawa pelajar yang berada di Mesir ke Jeddah untuk ditempatkan sementara di Bangunan Tabung Haji.

Lawatan saya ke bilik operasi bantuan pelajar Mesir di Kompleks MAIS pada 9.20 pagi tadi mendapati lima talian yang disediakan sentiasa dihubungi oleh ibubapa seluruh Negara. Pegawai Lembaga Zakat Selangor, JAIS dengan bantuan pasukan sukarelawan Briged Amal Selangor akan mengendalikan perkhidmatan ini untuk memberi khidmat menyalurkan maklumat pelajar di Mesir kepada keluarga mereka. Sementara itu, solat hajat di Masjid-masjid seluruh Negeri Selangor telah bermula.

Saya mengharapkan tindakan pantas pihak kementerian yang berkenaan supaya dapat memastikan bekalan makanan, air, ubat-ubatan serta keperluan pelajar wanita diberi keutamaan dan disegerakan disamping keselamatan yang sememangnya perlu dipantau.


Y.B. Dr. Hjh Halimah Ali
Exco Pendidikan, Pendidikan Tinggi Dan Pembangunan Modal Insan Negeri Selangor

Read More “PELAJAR DI MESIR AKAN DIPINDAHKAN KE JEDDAH”  »»

SILA HUBUNGI UNTUK MAKLUMAT LANJUT PELAJAR DI MESIR

Bawa balik pelajar di Mesir, bukan pindah
Harakahdaily

KUALA LUMPUR, 2 Feb:

Unit Aduan Dan Maklumat khusus bagi menyalurkan maklumat terkini mengenai pelajar, keadaan dan kebajikan untuk pelajar Malaysia di Mesir yang boleh menghubungi:

Mohd Farhan Madzlan (019-2103035)

Syed Toriq, Perlis (013-5190501)

Mohd Nizam Mohd Noh, Kedah (019-5586401)

Ahmad Farizan Abd Hadi, Pulau Pinang (013-6650388)

Zawawi Hasan, Perak (013-5908377)

Syed Abdul Kadir, Selangor (017-7770282)

Wan Ahmad Rasyidi Wan Othman, Kuala Lumpur (012-3484140)

Norazman Muhammad, Negeri Sembilan (019-6400062)

Zarul Salleh, Johor (019-6813876)

Mohd Saifuddin, Pahang (013-9341730)

Mohd Azizul Hisham, Terengganu (019-9544780)

Abdul Fatah, Kelantan (013-9210960)


Hasil daripada komunikasi dengan persatuan Persekutuan Melayu Republik Arab Mesir (PMRAM) yang menaungi lebih 5,000 orang pelajar di Mesir kelmarin, beberapa perkara yang dibincangkan dan mesti diambil tindakan segera bagi menjamin keselamatan dan kebajikan kepada rakyat Malaysia lebih 10,000 orang yang berada di 10 negeri seluruh Mesir.

Berdasarkan apa yang sedang berlaku dan kemungkinan yang akan berlaku ke atas semua penuntut Malaysia yang berada di Mesir, pendirian Pertubuhan Ikatan Lepasan Mahasiswa Mesir (Ilmam) Malaysia menggesa Kerajaan Malaysia membawa balik seluruh pelajar Malaysia di sana, bukan menghantar ke negara-negara jiran atau ke kawasan setempat yang dikira selamat kerana keadaan yang berlaku telah menjalar ke seluruh negara jiran dan seluruh Mesir.

“Tindakan ini juga dilakukan oleh beberapa negara lain seperti Britain dan lain-lain selepas melihat situasi di sana yang semakin bahaya,” kata Timbalan Presiden Ilmam, Mohd Farhan Madzlan.

Katanya, kerajaan mesti memberikan keyakinan kepada seluruh pelajar bahawa mereka yang dibawa pulang, boleh kembali untuk menyambung semula dan menamatkan pelajaran mereka.

“Harapan kepada seluruh media, sila dapatkan maklumat yang tepat supaya tidak berlaku pencanggahan dan menambahkan keruncingan bagi pihak pelajar dan keluarga mereka,” katanya.

Menurutnya, maklumat boleh didapati secara langsung dari Presiden PMRAM, Ustaz Shahrizan Mohd Hazime di talian .

Katanya, pihaknya telah menubuhkan Unit Aduan Dan Maklumat khusus bagi isu itu untuk menyalurkan maklumat terkini mengenai pelajar, keadaan dan kebajikan untuk pelajar Malaysia di sana yang boleh menghubung:



“Akhirnya, kami menyeru kepada rakyat Malaysia supaya mendoakan kesejahteraan rakyat Malaysia di sana. Dan kami akan membuat kenyataan dari semasa ke semasa,” ujarnya.

Read More “SILA HUBUNGI UNTUK MAKLUMAT LANJUT PELAJAR DI MESIR”  »»

DRAMATIC VIDEO ON CAIRO DEMO

Read More “DRAMATIC VIDEO ON CAIRO DEMO”  »»

PROTEST IN CAIRO ESCALATES, DOMINO EFFECT IN OTHER ARAB NATIONS

Jubilant crowds flood Cairo, escalating protests



By SARAH EL DEEB and HADEEL AL-SHALCHI, Associated Press

CAIRO – More than a quarter-million people flooded Cairo's main square Tuesday in a stunning and jubilant array of young and old, urban poor and middle class professionals, mounting by far the largest protest yet in a week of unrelenting demands for President Hosni Mubarak to leave after nearly 30 years in power.

The crowds — determined but peaceful — filled Tahrir, or Liberation, Square and spilled into nearby streets, among them people defying a government transportation shutdown to make their way from rural provinces in the Nile Delta. Protesters jammed in shoulder-to-shoulder, with schoolteachers, farmers, unemployed university graduates, women in conservative headscarves and women in high heels, men in suits and working-class men in scuffed shoes.

They sang nationalist songs, danced, beat drums and chanted the anti-Mubarak slogan "Leave! Leave! Leave!" as military helicopters buzzed overhead. Organizers said the aim was to intensify marches to get the president out of power by Friday, and similar demonstrations erupted in at least five other cities around Egypt.

Soldiers at checkpoints set up the entrances of the square did nothing to stop the crowds from entering.

The military promised on state TV Monday night that it would not fire on protesters answering a call for a million to demonstrate, a sign that army support for Mubarak may be unraveling as momentum builds for an extraordinary eruption of discontent and demands for democracy in the United States' most important Arab ally.

"This is the end for him. It's time," said Musab Galal, a 23-year-old unemployed university graduate who came by minibus with his friends from the Nile Delta city of Menoufiya.

Mubarak, 82, would be the second Arab leader pushed from office by a popular uprising in the history of the modern Middle East, following the ouster last month of Tunisia's president.

The movement to drive Mubarak out has been built on the work of on-line activists and fueled by deep frustration with an autocratic regime blamed for ignoring the needs of the poor and allowing corruption and official abuse to run rampant. After years of tight state control, protesters emboldened by the Tunisia unrest took to the streets on Jan. 25 and mounted a once-unimaginable series of protests across this nation of 80 million people — the region's most populous country and the center of Arabic-language film-making, music and literature.

The repercussions were being felt around the region, as other authoritarian governments fearing popular discontent pre-emptively tried to burnish their democratic image.Jordan's King Abdullah II fired his government Tuesday in the face of smaller street protests, named an ex-prime minister to form a new Cabinet and ordered him to launch political reforms. The Palestinian Cabinet in West Bank said it would hold long-promised municipal elections "as soon as possible."

With Mubarak's hold on power in Egypt weakening, the world was forced to plan for the end of a regime that has maintained three decades of peace with Israel and a bulwark against Islamic militants. But under the stability was a barely hidden crumbling of society, mounting criticism of the regime's human rights record and a widening gap between rich and poor, with 40 percent of the population living under or just above the poverty line set by the World Bank at $2 a day.

Troops and Soviet-era and newer U.S.-made Abrams tanks stood at the roads leading into Tahrir Square, a plaza overlooked by the headquarters of the Arab League, the campus of the American University in Cairo, the famed Egyptian Museum and the Mugammma, an enormous winged building housing dozens of departments of the country's notoriously corrupt and inefficient bureaucracy.

Protester volunteers wearing tags reading "the People's Security" circulated through the crowds, saying they were watching for government infiltrators who might try to instigate violence.

"We will throw out anyone who tries to create trouble," one announced over a loudspeaker. Other volunteers joined the soldiers at the checkpoints, searching bags of those entering for weapons. Organizers said the protest would remain in the square and not attempt to march to avoid frictions with the military.

Two dummies representing Mubarak were hung from traffic lights. On their chests was written: "We want to put the murderous president on trial." Their faces were scrawled with the Star of David, an allusion to many protesters' feeling that Mubarak is a friend of Israel, still seen by most Egyptians as their country's archenemy more than 30 years after the two nations signed a peace treaty.

Every protester had their own story of why they came — with a shared theme of frustration with a life pinned in by corruption, low wages, crushed opportunities and abuse by authorities.

Sahar Ahmad, a 41-year-old school teacher and mother of one, said she has taught for 22 years and still only makes about $70 a month.

"There are 120 students in my classroom. That's more than any teacher can handle," said Ahmad. "For me, change would mean a better education system I can teach in and one that guarantees my students a good life after school. If there is democracy in my country, then I can ask for democracy in my own home."

Tamer Adly, a driver of one of the thousands of minibuses that ferry commuters around Cairo, said he was sick of the daily humiliation he felt from police who demand free rides and send him on petty errands, reflecting the widespread public anger at police high-handedness.

"They would force me to share my breakfast with them ... force me to go fetch them a newspaper. This country should not just be about one person," the 30-year-old lamented, referring to Mubarak.

Among the older protesters there was also a sense of amazement after three decades of unquestioned control by Mubarak's security forces over the streets.

"We could never say no to Mubarak when we were young, but our young people today proved that they can say no, and I'm here to support them," said Yusra Mahmoud, a 46-year-old school principal who said she had been sleeping in the square alongside other protesters for the past two nights.

Authorities shut down all roads and public transportation to Cairo, security officials said. Train services nationwide were suspended for a second day and all bus services between cities were halted.

All roads in and out of the flashpoint cities of Alexandria, Suez, Mansoura and Fayoum were also closed.

Still, many from the provinces managed to make it to the square. Hamada Massoud, a 32-year-old a lawyer, said he and 50 others came in cars and minibuses from the impoverished province of Beni Sweif south of Cairo.

"Cairo today is all of Egypt," he said. He told of the bribes he must pay to authorities to keep his office open, adding, "I want my son to have a better life and not suffer as much as I did ... I want to feel like I chose my president."

Tens of thousands also rallied in the cities of Alexandria, Suez and Mansoura, north of Cairo, as well as in the southern province of Assiut and Luxor, the southern city where some 5,000 people protested outside its iconic ancient Egyptian temple on the east bank of the Nile, officials said. They spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak to the media.

Normally bustling, Cairo's streets outside Tahrir Square had a fraction of their normal weekday traffic.


Banks, schools and the stock market in Cairo were closed for the third working day, making cash tight. Long lines formed outside bakeries as people tried to replenish their stores of bread, for which prices were spiraling.

An unprecedented shutdown of the Internet was in its fifth day after the last of the service providers abruptly stopped shuttling Internet traffic into and out of the country.

Cairo's international airport remained a scene of chaos as thousands of foreigners sought to flee.

The official death toll from the crisis stood at 97, with thousands injured, but reports from witnesses across the country indicated the actual toll was far higher.

The protesters — and the Obama administration — roundly rejected Mubarak's appointment of a new government Monday afternoon that dropped his interior minister, who heads police forces and has been widely denounced by the protesters. Mubarak was shown making the appointment on state television but made no comment.

Later Monday, Vice President Omar Suleiman — appointed by Mubarak only two days earlier in what could be a succession plan — went on state TV to announce the offer of a dialogue with "political forces" for constitutional and legislative reforms.

Suleiman did not say what the changes would entail or which groups the government would speak with, but most protest groups quickly announced their rejection of any negotiations until Mubarak steps down.

The various protesters have little in common beyond the demand that Mubarak go.

A range of movements is involved, with sometimes conflicting agendas — including students, online activists, grass-roots organizers, old-school opposition politicians and the fundamentalist Muslim Brotherhood.

Perhaps the most significant tensions among them are between young secular activists and the Muslim Brotherhood, which wants to form a state governed by Islamic law. The more secular are deeply suspicious the Brotherhood aims to co-opt what they contend is a spontaneous, popular movement. American officials have suggested they have similar fears.

A second day of talks among opposition groups fell apart after many of the youth groups boycotted the meeting over charges that some of the traditional, government-condoned opposition parties have agreed to start a dialogue with Suleiman.

Nasser Abdel-Hamid, who represents pro-democracy advocate Mohamed ElBaradei, said: "We were supposed to hold talks today to finalize formation of a salvation front, but we decided to hold back after they are arranging meetings with Sulieman."

The U.S. State Department said that a retired senior diplomat — former ambassador to Egypt Frank Wisner — was now on the ground in Cairo and will meet Egyptian officials to urge them to embrace broad economic and political changes that can pave the way for free and fair elections.

___

AP correspondents Maggie Michael, Maggie Hyde and Lee Keath contributed to this report.

Read More “PROTEST IN CAIRO ESCALATES, DOMINO EFFECT IN OTHER ARAB NATIONS”  »»

LATEST UPDATE ON SITUATION IN EGYPT



Report by AP Correspondents

More than a quarter-million people flooded into the heart of Cairo Tuesday, filling the city's main square in by far the largest demonstration in a week of unceasing demands for President Hosni Mubarak to leave after nearly 30 years in power.

Protesters streamed into Tahrir, or Liberation, Square (pic ), among them people defying a government transportation shutdown to make their way from rural provinces in the Nile Delta. The peaceful crowd was jammed in shoulder to shoulder — schoolteachers, farmers, unemployed university graduates, women in conservative headscarves and women in high heels, men in suits and working-class men in scuffed shoes. 

They sang nationalist songs and chanted the anti-Mubarak "Leave! Leave! Leave!" as military helicopters buzzed overhead. Organizers said the aim was to intensify marches to get the president out of power by Friday, and similar demonstrations erupted in at least five other cities around Egypt.



Soldiers at checkpoints set up the entrances of the square did nothing to stop the crowds from entering.
The military promised on state TV Monday night that it would not fire on protesters answering a call for a million to demonstrate, a sign that army support for Mubarak may be unraveling as momentum builds for an extraordinary eruption of discontent and demands for democracy in the United States' most important Arab ally.

"This is the end for him. It's time," said Musab Galal, a 23-year-old unemployed university graduate who came by minibus with his friends from the Nile Delta city of Menoufiya.

Mubarak, 82, would be the second Arab leader pushed from office by a popular uprising in the history of the modern Middle East.

The loosely organized and disparate movement to drive him out is fueled by deep frustration with an autocratic regime blamed for ignoring the needs of the poor and allowing corruption and official abuse to run rampant. After years of tight state control, protesters emboldened by the overthrow of Tunisia's president last month took to the streets on Jan. 25 and mounted a once-unimaginable, relentless series of protests across this nation of 80 million people — the region's most populous country and the center of Arabic-language film-making, music and literature.

Mubarak's weakening hold on power has forced the world to plan for the end of a regime that maintained three decades of peace with Israel and relative stability despite a powerful domestic Islamist terrorist threat, even as its human rights record was constantly criticized the gap between rich and poor widened.
Nearly half of Egypt's 80 million people live under or just above the poverty line set by the World Bank at $2 a day.


Troops and Soviet-era and newer U.S.-made Abrams tanks stood at the roads leading into Tahrir Square, a plaza overlooked by the headquarters of the Arab League, the campus of the American University in Cairo, the famed Egyptian Museum and the Mugammma, an enormous winged building housing dozens of departments of the country's notoriously corrupt and inefficient bureaucracy.

The protesters were more organized than on previous days. Volunteers wearing tags reading "the People's Security" circulated through the crowds, saying they were watching for government infiltrators who might try to instigate violence.

"We will throw out anyone who tries to create trouble," one announced over a loudspeaker. Other volunteers joined the soldiers at the checkpoints, searching bags of those entering for weapons. Organizers said the protest would remain in the square and not attempt to march to avoid frictions with the military.

Two dummies representing Mubarak were hung from traffic lights. On their chests was written: "We want to put the murderous president on trial." Their faces were scrawled with the Star of David, an allusion to many protesters' feeling that Mubarak is a friend of Israel, still seen by most Egyptians as their country's archenemy more than 30 years after the two nations signed a peace treaty.
Every protester had their own story of why they came — with a shared theme of frustration with a life pinned in by corruption, low wages, crushed opportunites and abuse by authorities.
Sahar Ahmad, a 41-year-old school teacher and mother of one, said she has taught for 22 years and still only makes about $70 a month.

"There are 120 students in my classroom. That's more than any teacher can handle," said Ahmad. "For me, change would mean a better education system I can teach in and one that guarantees my students a good life after school. If there is democracy in my country, then I can ask for democracy in my own home."
Tamer Adly, a driver of one of the thousands of minibuses that ferry commuters around Cairo, said he was sick of the daily humiliation he felt from police who demand free rides and send him on petty errands, reflecting the widespread public anger at police high-handedness.

"They would force me to share my breakfast with them ... force me to go fetch them a newspaper. This country should not just be about one person," the 30-year-old lamented, referring to Mubarak.
Among the older protesters there was also a sense of amazement after three decades of unquestioned control by Mubarak's security forces over the streets.

"We could never say no to Mubarak when we were young, but our young people today proved that they can say no, and I'm here to support them," said Yusra Mahmoud, a 46-year-old school principal who said she had been sleeping in the square alongside other protesters for the past two nights.

Authorities shut down all roads and public transportation to Cairo, security officials said. Train services nationwide were suspended for a second day and all bus services between cities were halted.

All roads in and out of the flashpoint cities of Alexandria, Suez, Mansoura and Fayoum were also closed.
The officials said thousands of protesters gathered in Alexandria, Suez, the southern province of Assiut, the city of Mansoura north of Cairo, and Luxor, the southern city where some 5,000 people protested outside its iconic Ancient Egyptian temple on the east bank of the Nile.

The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak to the media.
Normally bustling, Cairo's streets outside Tahrir Square had a fraction of their normal weekday traffic.
Banks, schools and the stock market in Cairo were closed for the third working day, making cash tight. Long lines formed outside bakeries as people tried to replenish their stores of bread, for which prices were spiraling.

An unprecedented shutdown of the Internet was in its fifth day after the last of the service providers abruptly stopped shuttling Internet traffic into and out of the country.

Cairo's international airport remained a scene of chaos as thousands of foreigners sought to flee.
The official death toll from the crisis stood at 97, with thousands injured, but reports from witnesses across the country indicated the actual toll was far higher.

The protesters — and the Obama administration — roundly rejected Mubarak's appointment of a new government Monday afternoon that dropped his highly unpopular interior minister, who heads police forces and has been widely denounced by the protesters. Mubarak was shown making the appointment on state television but made no comment.

Then, hours after the army's evening announcement said it would not use force on the protesters, Vice President Omar Suleiman — appointed by Mubarak only two days earlier in what could be a sucession plan — went on state TV to announce the offer of a dialogue with "political forces" for constitutional and legislative reforms.

Suleiman did not say what the changes would entail or which groups the government would speak with. Opposition forces have long demanded the lifting of restrictions on who is eligible to run for president to allow a real challenge to the ruling party, as well as measures to ensure elections are fair. A presidential election is scheduled for September.

Unity was far from certain among the array of movements involved in the protests, with sometimes conflicting agendas — including students, online activists, grass-roots organizers, old-school opposition politicians and the fundamentalist Muslim Brotherhood, along with everyday citizens drawn by the exhilaration of marching against the government.


The various protesters have little in common beyond the demand that Mubarak go. Perhaps the most significant tensions among them is between young secular activists and the Muslim Brotherhood, which wants to form a state governed by Islamic law but renounced violence in the 1970s unlike other Islamist groups that waged a violent campaign against the government in the 1980s and 1990s. The more secular are deeply suspicious the Brotherhood aims to co-opt what they contend is a spontaneous, popular movement. American officials have suggested they have similar fears.


A second day of talks among opposition groups at the headquarters of the liberal Wafd party fell apart after many of the youth groups boycotted the meeting over charges that some of the traditional political parties have agreed to start a dialogue with Suleiman.

Nasser Abdel-Hamid, who represents pro-democracy advocate Mohamed ElBaradei, said: "We were supposed to hold talks today to finalize formation of a salvation front, but we decided to hold back after they are arranging meetings with Sulieman."

The U.S. State Department said that a retired senior diplomat — former ambassador to Egypt Frank Wisner — was now on the ground in Cairo and will meet Egyptian officials to urge them to embrace broad economic and political changes that can pave the way for free and fair elections.

ElBaradei, the former head of the U.N. nuclear watchdog, invigorated anti-Mubarak feeling with his return to Egypt last year, but the outlawed Muslim Brotherhood remains Egypt's largest opposition movement.

In a nod to the suspicions, Brotherhood figures insist they are not seeking a leadership role.

Still, Brotherhood members appeared to be joining the protest in greater numbers and more openly. During the first few days of protests, the crowd in Tahrir Square was composed of mostly young men in jeans and T-shirts.

Many of the volunteers handing out food and water to protesters were men in long traditional dress with the trademark Brotherhood appearance — a closely cropped haircut and bushy beards.
___
Maggie Michael, Maggie Hyde and Lee Keath contributed to this report.



slideshow SITUATION IN EGYPT

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Kerajaan Selangor Atur Pelan Urusan Keselamatan dan Kebajikan Pelajar Di Mesir

1 Februari 2011
Kenyataan Media Berhubung Isu Pelajar Selangor Di Mesir
Kerajaan Negeri Selangor begitu prihatin mengenai masalah pelajar-pelajar Negeri Selangor khasnya dan pelajar-pelajar Malaysia yang lain amnya yang sedang menuntut di Mesir.

Bersama-sama dengan Wisma Putra, Kerajaan Negeri sedang mengikuti perkembangan secara dekat bagi menentukan semua pelajar berada dalam keadaan selamat.

Saya bersama Y.B. Dr. Yunus bin Khairi telah mengadakan pertemuan dengan Wisma Putra pada pagi ini dan telah diberi penerangan mengenai kedudukan para pelajar di sana. Tindakan-tindakan sedang diambil bagi membawa pulang pelajar-pelajar tersebut ke tanah air.

Kerajaan Negeri melalui Lembaga Zakat Selangor akan menghantar peruntukan kewangan yang difikirkan mencukupi bagi menampung segala keperluan urusan harian para pelajar terutama dalam menghadapi saat-saat genting ini.

Pihak Jabatan Agama Islam Selangor (JAIS) bersama Lembaga Zakat Selangor (LZS) telah menubuhkan Bilik Operasi yang yang beroperasi 24 jam untuk membolehkan ibubapa dan sanak saudara terutamanya mengetahui kedudukan mutakhir pelajar kita di Mesir.

Mereka yang ingin menghubungi Bilik Operasi ini bolehlah menghubungi talian seperti berikut bermula 8.30pagi esok 03-55143439 . Pertubuhan sukarela Briged Amal Selangor bersama Yayasan Amal Selangor telah diarah untuk menyediakan tenaga pembantu bagi membantu Bilik Gerakan yang beroperasi 24 jam itu.

Kerajaan Negeri telah mengarahkan semua masjid di negeri Selangor untuk mengadakan solat hajat mendoakan keselamatan seluruh rakyat negeri Selangor dan Malaysia amnya.

Pimpinan Negeri Selangor sentiasa mendoakan para pelajar Selangor dan seluruh rakyat Mesir berada dalam keadaan selamat dan memohon agar Allah S.W.T. sentiasa merahmati mereka.
Y.B. Dr. Hjh Halimah Ali

Exco Pendidikan, Pendidikan Tinggi Dan Pembangunan Modal Insan Negeri Selangor


Read More “Kerajaan Selangor Atur Pelan Urusan Keselamatan dan Kebajikan Pelajar Di Mesir”  »»

KENYATAAN MEDIA EXCO PENDIDIKAN: PELAJAR SELANGOR DI MESIR



KENYATAAN MEDIA

FEBRUARI 1, 2011 (SELASA)

KENYATAAN MEDIA BERHUBUNG ISU PELAJAR SELANGOR DI MESIR


Kerajaan Negeri Selangor begitu prihatin mengenai masalah pelajar-pelajar Negeri Selangor khasnya dan pelajar-pelajar Malaysia yang lain amnya yang sedang menuntut di Mesir.
Bersama-sama dengan Wisma Putra, Kerajaan Negeri sedang mengikuti perkembangan secara dekat bagi menentukan semua pelajar berada dalam keadaan selamat.

Saya bersama Y.B. Dr. Yunus bin Khairi telah mengadakan pertemuan dengan Wisma Putra pada pagi ini dan telah diberi penerangan mengenai kedudukan para pelajar di sana. Tindakan-tindakan sedang diambil bagi membawa pulang pelajar-pelajar tersebut ke tanah air.

Kerajaan Negeri melalui Lembaga Zakat Selangor akan menghantar peruntukan kewangan yang difikirkan mencukupi bagi menampung segala keperluan urusan harian para pelajar terutama dalam menghadapi saat-saat genting ini.

Pihak Jabatan Agama Islam Selangor (JAIS) bersama Lembaga Zakat Selangor (LZS) telah menubuhkan Bilik Operasi yang yang beroperasi 24 jam untuk membolehkan ibubapa dan sanak saudara terutamanya mengetahui kedudukan mutakhir pelajar kita di Mesir.

Mereka yang ingin menghubungi Bilik Operasi ini bolehlah menghubungi talian seperti berikut bermula 8.30pagi esok)  03-55143439 Pertubuhan sukarela Briged Amal Selangor bersama Yayasan Amal Selangor telah diarah untuk menyediakan tenaga pembantu bagi membantu Bilik Gerakan yang beroperasi 24 jam itu.

Kerajaan Negeri telah mengarahkan semua masjid di negeri Selangor untuk mengadakan solat hajat mendoakan keselamatan seluruh rakyat negeri Selangor dan Malaysia amnya.

Pimpinan Negeri Selangor sentiasa mendoakan para pelajar Selangor dan seluruh rakyat Mesir berada dalam keadaan selamat dan memohon agar Allah S.W.T. sentiasa merahmati mereka.

Y.B. Dr. Hjh Halimah Ali
Exco Pendidikan, Pendidikan Tinggi Dan Pembangunan Modal Insan Negeri Selangor

Read More “KENYATAAN MEDIA EXCO PENDIDIKAN: PELAJAR SELANGOR DI MESIR”  »»

SELANGOR BERUSAHA BAWA PELAJAR MESIR PULANG





Harakahdaily

SHAH ALAM, 1 Feb: Kerajaan negeri Selangor akan bersama-sama dengan Wisma Putra bagi menguruskan kepulangan para pelajar Malaysia di Mesir ekoran keadaan negara itu yang tidak stabil sekarang.

Exco Pendidikan Tinggi Selangor, Dr Halimah Ali berkata, beliau telah bertemu dengan pegawai Wisma Putra pagi ini bagi membincangkan soal itu dan mendapatkan maklumat terkini mengenai keadaan pelajar negeri itu di sana.

Beliau dijangka akan mengadakan mesyuarat segera dengan Exco Agama Selangor, Datuk Dr Hassan Mohamad Ali dan Pengarah Jais hari ini juga bagi merangka pelan tindakan untuk membawa mereka keluar segera.

Ini kerana, kebanyakan pelajar Selangor di Mesir adalah pelajar jurusan agama dan mendapat pinjaman atau bantuan dari Pusat Zakat Selangor.

"Diharap semua para ibu bapa bertenang dan banyakkan berdoa agar Allah mempermudahkan segala urusan," kata Halimah dalam satu kenyataannya kepada Harakahdaily.

Sebelum ini, PAS dan PKR telah mendesak kerajaan supaya membawa keluar semua pelajar Malaysia di sana kerana keadaan sudah tidak terkawal lagi.


Ini ekoran dari tindakan beberapa pihak yang mengambil kesempatan untuk diri sendiri dengan cara merompak dan mengganggu pelajar Malaysia di sana selepas polis tidak lagi dapat berfungsi dengan baik.

Read More “SELANGOR BERUSAHA BAWA PELAJAR MESIR PULANG”  »»

ADUN SELAT KLANG turun padang ke pasar pagi


Bahkan ada peniaga Tionghua yang minta 2. Dah dapat dia pun selit ke kanopi gerainya.Alhamdulillah kaum Tionghua memang tidak allerhik kepada PAS walau apa propaganda yang diguna oleh UMNO/BN untuk menakut-nakutkan daripada PARTI ISLAM SEMALAYSIA(PAS).Takbir!!

Read More “ADUN SELAT KLANG turun padang ke pasar pagi”  »»

TAHNIAH KEPADA DEWAN HIMPUNAN PENYOKONG PAS ATAS KEJAYAAN DI DUN TENANG!

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Mereka dipertikaikan keikhlasan mahu bersama sebuah parti yang dikatakan tidak bertolak ansur tentang prinsip perjuangan yang dinyatakan terus terang kepada mereka sebelum mereka diterima sebagai ahli dewan himpunan penyokong PAS.Bahkan mereka faham mereka akan diuji kesetiaan dan kesanggupan bersama dalam naungan prinsip yang memperjuangkan keadilan, kebajikan,pendidikan,keselamatan untuk semua. Adakah mereka mahu bernaung dibawah payung sistem yang mempastikan kesejahteraan mereka akan terjamin seperti terjaminnya rakan mereka yang Muslim tanpa mereka perlu dipaksa memeluk agama Islam.
Mereka diterangkan sistem disiplin dalam PAS yang ketat.PAS mementingkan kualiti melebihi kepentingan kuantiti.Mereka sanggup akur dan patuh dengan keterangan yang diberi tanpa selindung.PAS tidak perlu banyak berjanji dengan mereka.Cukuplah dengan mendampingi  PAS, bekerja bersama PAS, makan minum bersama PAS,susah senang bersama PAS untuk mereka membuat rumusan sendiri samada mereka boleh mempercayai PAS atau sebaliknya.Mereka juga mengerti bahawa pemimpin dan ahli PAS bukan malaikat. Tetapi mereka mula melihat dengan mata kepala mereka sendiri keikhlasan PAS. Justeru mereka sanggup bertungkus lumus bermandi peluh dan berbasah kuyup berjuang untuk PAS. Alhamdulillah ada golongan yang seperti ABU TALIB yang mahu menyokong perjuangan Islam kerana mereka yakin Islam adalah baik untuk semua.Kualiti hidup mereka lebih terjamin sekiranya nilai-nilai Islam dihayati oleh pemimpin negara. Hakikat ini menyebabkan mereka mahu orang Islam yang baik, bertaqwa mentadbir negeri kerana mereka yakin pemimpin yang bertaqwa adalah amanah dan tidak akan sama sekali mengabaikan mereka.Kerana itu derhaka kepada Allah dan Rasulullah sa.w.namanya.

SYABAS DAN TAHNIAH KEPADA SEMUA AHLI DHPP!
You all are wonderful. You did great in Tenang and everywhere else. PAS is proud of you! Just ignore the inevitable 'noises'!

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Tahniah Normala! TENANG menjadi saksi

Sudah tentu Normala sekarang lebih matang lebih tabah dan lebih mahir berdepan dengan suasana politik semasa PRU13 kelak.Masa itu jentera tidak seberapa, bantuan tidak seberapa banyak, wang ringit juga tidak seberapa. Sebenarnya proses pembelajaran ekspress ini akan memudahkan Normala dan pimpinan PAS kawasan untuk merancakkan strategi di masa akan datang.Insyaallah mudah-mudahan ia akan seperti DUN IJOK di Selangor yang menyaksikan asakan melampau pihak lawan yang akhirnya mempamer PKR kalah sementara.Namun calon IJOK itu telah menewas dengan mudah lawannnya BN semasa PRU12.
Tahniah Normala!Tahniah kepada pengundi TENANG yang telah mengundi PAS/PAKATAN RAKYAT.

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KENYATAAN MEDIA PRESIDEN PAS: KEPUTUSAN PRK TENANG



“Keputusan Pilihan Raya Kecil DUN N.05 Tenang”

Parti Islam SeMalaysia (PAS) ingin menyampaikan ucapan terimakasih yang tidak terhingga kepada seluruh petugas pilihan raya kecil DUN Tenang dari berbagai latarbelakang politik, Pengarah dan Jawatankuasa Pilihan Raya PAS – DAP – PKR yang bertungkus lumus menggerakkan jentera kempen, Pengerusi dan Badan Perhubungan PAS Negeri Johor dan seluruh Negeri serta orang perseorangan dari pelbagai rumpun bangsa yang datang menyumbangkan tenaga dan sokongan.

Ucapan tahniah diucapkan kepada calon PAS iaitu Cikgu Normala Sudirman dan keluarga beliau yang telah berjaya menggerakkan semangat juang yang tinggi di kalangan petugas sepanjang pilihan raya berjalan.

Jutaan terima kasih juga kepada seluruh pengundi berbagai kaum yang telah memberikan kepercayaan dengan mengundi PAS sebagai wakil Pakatan Rakyat dalam pilihan raya kecil berkenaan.

PAS amat menghargai sokongan dan harapan semua pihak dalam pilihanraya kecil ini untuk melihat fajar baru menyinsing dalam dominasi politik baru di tanah air tercinta ini.

Keputusan pilihanraya ini walaupun tidak menyebelahi kita, tetapi ianya telah menjadi kunci kepada semangat juang kita seterusnya dalam proses untuk kita melakukan perubahan yang menyeluruh dan bermakna dalam sistem demokrasi yang berat sebelah ini.

Kita akan terus menerus merangka strategi berkesan bagi meningkatkan keupayaan dan kebersamaan gerakerja dalam pilihanraya seterusnya, dan dalam masa yang sama akan melakukan desakan agar pilihan raya yang bebas dan telus dilaksanakan di Malaysia.

Untuk kesekian kalinya kita berhadapan dengan Umno-BN yang menggerakkan jentera kerajaan dengan bajet yang tidak terbatas, media berat sebelah yang masuk di tiap-tiap buah rumah, dan peraturan pilihan raya yang tidak berasaskan suasana pertandingan di lapangan yang sama rata.

Oleh yang demikian, usaha menggerakkan massa menerusi saluran parti politik dan NGO akan terus dilaksanakan agar demokrasi yang tulen dapat ditegakkan.

Kita senantiasa menegaskan bahawa demokrasi tulen bukan terbatas kepada perubahan cetakan kertas dan kotak undi semata-mata, tetapi ianya mestilah bertitik tolak dari peraturan yang adil, senarai pengundi yang bersih, media yang bebas, persekitaran kempen yang bebas dari sogokan dan ugutan rasuah projek pembangunan yang melimpah ruah semasa tempoh berkempen, dan berbagai lagi ciri yang mentakrifkan sebuah sistem
demokrasi yang adil dan tulen.

Datuk Seri Tuan Guru Abdul Hadi Awang
Presiden PAS

26 Safar 1432 H / 31 Januari 2011 M

Sumber: harakahdaily

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BN MENANG DI "BUY ELECTION" TENANG

BN menang tapi gagal capai majoriti sasaran
Harakahdaily

LABIS, 30 Jan: Meskipun berjaya mempertahankan kerusi Dun Tenang, namun BN gagal mencapai majoriti sasaran iaitu 5,000 undi sebagaimana yang pernah dihasratkan oleh Timbalan Presiden Umno, Tan Sri Muhyiddin Yassin.

Calon BN pada PRK Tenang, Mohd Azahar Ibrahim mendapat 6,699 undi manakala calon PAS yang mewakili Pakatan Rakyat, Normala Sudirman atau Cikgu Mala memperolehi 2,992 undi di mana majoriti 3,707 undi.

Keputusan PRK Tenang diumumkan jam 10.03 malam ini oleh Pegawai Pengurus Pilihan Raya, Md Asri Amir di Pusat Penjumlahan Undi di Dewan Serbaguna Majlis Daerah Labis di sini.

Sebanyak 10,579 pengundi daripada 14,753 pemilih berdaftar atau 71.8 peratus bagi PRK Dun Tenang keluar menunaikan tanggungjawab sehingga proses pengundian ditutup 5 petang dalam keadaan hujan.

Suruhanjaya Pilihan Raya (SPR)menyifatkan jumlah peratusan itu lebih rendah berbanding pilihan raya umum 2008 iaitu 73.52 peratus.

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KEPUTUSAN PRK TENANG SETAKAT PUKUL 1915


7.15pm Keputusan tidak rasmi menunjukkan BN mendapat sekitar 6,000 undi manakala PAS mendapat 2,300 undi.

7.01pm: BN 4,712, PAS 2090, maj 2,622,
 
Sebanyak 3,577 undi lagi yang belum dikira.setakat 1915

6.57pm Ladang Bukit Dato: BN 351, PAS 99, maj 252

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KEPUTUSAN TAK RESMI PRK TENANG

Keputusan PRK Tenang : Sehingga 6.53 pm.


6.53pm: BN 3,737, PAS 1,692

6.51pm: Kg Redung (S2): BN 211, PAS 67

6.50pm: BN 2,038, PAS 1,207

6.36pm: Kg Sawah Bahru (S1): PAS - 55, BN - 212.

Setakat ini, BN mendahului dengan 1,484 undi berbanding PAS sebanyak 533.

6.34pm: Bandar Labis Tengah: PAS - 801, BN - 365

6.31pm SMK Kamarul Ariffin: BN - 365, PAS - 801.

6.27pm: PAS - 1,136, BN - 634.

6.22pm Bandar LabisTengah (S4): PAS - 209, BN - 90.

6.15pm Bandar Baru Labis (S1): PAS - 123, BN - 64.

6.10pm: Undi pos: BN - 115, PAS - 3, rosak - 1

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VIDEO PERISTIWA BERSEJARAH DI MESIR







http://www.aljazeera.net/portal


http://ikhwanonline.com/Default.asp

http://english.aljazeera.net/

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HANYA 71.8 PERATUS PENGUNDI KELUAR

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Sebanyak 71.8 peratus daripada sejumlah 14,753 pengundi berdaftar bagi pilihan raya kecil Dewan Undangan Negeri Tenang keluar mengundi sehingga proses pengundian ditutup pada pukul 5 petang ini.

Timbalan Pengerusi Suruhanjaya Pilihan Raya Datuk Wan Ahmad Wan Omar berkata jumlah peratusan itu lebih rendah daripada pilihan raya umum 2008 iaitu 73.52 peratus.

"Ini disebabkan oleh keadaan cuaca yang buruk sehingga laluan ke beberapa pusat pengundian dinaiki air.

Jurucakap Suruhanjaya Pilihan Raya berkata kesemua 12 pusat pengundian yang dibuka pukul 8 pagi tadi telah ditutup dan peti-peti undi akan dibawa ke pusat penjumlahan undi di Dewan Serbaguna Majlis Daerah Labis di sini. Laporan dan gambar ehsan Malaysiakini Di SINI













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CUACA DI TENANG HUJAN LEBAT JEJAS ORANG KELUAR MENGUNDI

;Foto Ehsan WartawanMalaysiakini

Difahamkan beberapa tempat sudahpun dilimpahi air termasuk kawasan kampung sekitar Lembah Bakti, Tenang Stesen dan Pekan Air Panas. Peratus keluar mengundi kurang. Laporan Nazri Abdullah  di SINI  






Calon PAS bagi PRK Tenang, Normala Sudirman, atau Cikgu Mala menyeru masyarakat agar keluar mengundi awal walaupun hujan lebat.


12.48pm: Hujan menjadi sumber rezeki di Tenang hari ini di mana seorang peniaga menjaja payung di sepanjang rumah kedai di Jalan Segamat, pada harga RM12 tiap satu.

12.52pm Setakat jam 12.00 tengah hari, menurut pemantauan terhadap kepercayaan politik oleh NGO Zentrum Future Studies, BN kini mendapat 59.5 peratus manakala Pakatan 40.5 peratus. Laporan penuh di SINI

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