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They have been wanting for a local election for years to dominate the towns, cities and urban centres.
One late former Semangat 46 activist told us that Lim Guan Eng shared his modest request to see constituency borders done in accordance to number of voters and not consider the area size.
It is politically more rewarding to give extra attention to hardcore supporters who will deliver the votes. One view here by a corporate man claimed the Chinese lost faith or trust with the country’s broken socio-economic system but his solution is only economics - "fair and open competition with due regard given to need and merit irrespective of race." Can there be fair and open competition with presence of economic dominance? If power is not what they want, are those demands the essence of what the Chinese wanted and punished MCA and Gerakan brutally for?
Melaka-based blogger, Jiwa Paradox posted about a letter claimed to have been sent to the Prime Minister listing 13 demands, in which it generally asked the government to leave them alone and allow for laisse fairre economic, political and administrative system i.e. Since the language and manner the letter is written is too casual and not thought through, it creates doubt on the authenticity of the letter. In the last general election, many campaigners felt something strange to the over-receptive Chinese to their visits and campaigns.
Generally, the Malays (to qualify, majority Malay BN voters) felt cheated and see it as a dishonest act.
They see it as a betrayal when even MCA and Gerakan members did not vote for BN candidates.
That way Dato Najib do not have to try too hard to appease them and only do the needful.
It is the best performance by DAP and Chinese voters basically gave political dominance to DAP in Pakatan Rakyat. Despite the concession given by Dato Najib, which is brewing a backlash from Malay educationist, economic practitioners, and community at large, Chinese refused to give BN even the minimal of votes. Some bloggers felt the Chinese had betrayed by being deceptive during campaign. Those aware of the reverse discrimination on the common Malays employee and businesses maybe taken to act in such adversarial manner. But, is this what the Chinese want and willing to risk?
There are fringe Malays with Pakatan trying to appease the Chinese by denying the existence of a Cinami. Helen Ang had written few postings to conform it's existence.
DAP won 38 seats out of the 51 seats contested in Parliament.
PKR and PAS managed to salvage some seat out of some split in the Malay votes, particularly from the urban and youth voters (save for Kelantan), and courtesy of Chinese votes.