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Act harsh against mafia before Malaysia is turning into another Mexico and Colombia

ThailandWarOnDrugs

These Indian mafia gangs are no longer the same secret societies staffed by Chinese in 70s and 80s governed by the underground strict rules. They have no rules except to terrorize the country with violence.

Suharto and Thaksin had ordered their security forces to kill mafia gangs and drug dealers like rats in the street before the situation is under control in Indonesia in 1980s and in Thailand in 2000s.

Indonesian police’s solution for Malaysian drug dealers operating in Indonesia is very simple, they either stop the illicit business immediately or the drug dealers will be disappeared forever. No judicial proceeding is needed except a bullet on their head.

Extrajudicial killing is only solution to tackle crime issue when the police and judges are corrupt to the bone in any county.

The crime in Malaysia is rising is due to widespread corruption in the police and judges, nothing to do with EO abolishment.

Malaysia: Gangs ‘hunt rivals via Facebook’

parang

Parang knives laid out to depict the gang symbol “04”

Malaysian gangs have taken to Facebook to post threats and “wanted” notices against rivals, it appears.

Members of criminal groups – many represented by numbers such as 04, 21 and 36 – have blatantly open profiles, where they post threatening status updates and photographs, reports English-language daily the Star. It points to some uploading photos of stacks of cash and knives, adding that many group pages have more than 2,000 members. One regularly posts mugshots of rivals it wants killed, the Star says, quoting one post as reading: “Please inform me… He has been involved in the shooting of one of our brothers.”

The Free Malaysia Today website quotes a criminologist as saying the move is an example of gang members’ decaying moral values, adding: “[They] are not bothered when they publish their acts, as long they get highlighted and obtain more support. This makes them feel stronger.” At the weekend, the Star highlighted how video footage of the funerals of alleged gang members was being posted on YouTube. There may be lessons from the similar use of social media in Mexico, where there have been reports of police tracing – and shooting – gangsters via their social media posts.

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