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WHETHER they realise it or not, voters in Malacca will decide tomorrow on the longstanding problem between the old and new political leadership in our country.
The main battle is between Barisan Nasional (BN), Perikatan Nasional (PN) and Pakatan Harapan (PH). The other contenders are mostly trying their luck, with many of them potentially losing their election deposits.
BN has no local icon to tout.
Its former chief minister Sulaiman Md Ali is a nonentity who did not register on the minds of the Malaccans whereas Malacca Umno liaison chief Ab Rauf Yusoh is despised by many for his demeanour as well as his involvement in mega projects involving land reclamation.
There is a strong rumour that if BN wins, Sulaiman will only serve as chief minister until the next general election to pave the way for Rauf.
On top of this, BN’s poster boy in the Malacca state election is former prime minister Najib Razak, a convict who has caused colossal financial cost to the nation.
His greed knows no bounds, as evident in the latest revelation that he has requested that the federal government gift him a house worth RM100 million.
PN is putting up posters of its chief who is also Bersatu leader Muhyiddin Yassin’s “Abah Sayang Melaka” (Your Dear Father Loves Malacca) image around the state, particularly in Malay areas.
It is a reflection of a coalition with no local leaders and had to resort to a failed former prime minister to save the day.
PN had to cast aside its state chief Mohd Rafiq Naizamohideen as he is a highly controversial figure in the eyes of the Malaccan people.
As I predicted earlier, PN announced deputy Minister Mas Ermieyati Samsudin as its chief minister, with an eye on capturing Tanjung Bidara – a hot seat involving her as well as Rauf and Zainal Hassan of Pakatan Harapan.
PH has Adly Zahari, the popular chief minister who won the 2018 general election, and is praised for his integrity, sincerity, and friendliness.
He is seen as a problem solver who removes bureaucratic practices. He held weekly walk-in sessions with the public that provided unprecedented access to a government never seen before in Malacca’s history.
Furthermore, he is popular among all ethnic groups. The challenge now is whether Adly could lift the entire team to cross the line to win at least 15 out of 28 seats.
The real issues in Malacca
In this election, PH is projecting a government with integrity and competence, as well as moderation and a multi-ethnic character.
This is in contrast with both BN and PN, which plotted the Sheraton Coup on the claim that Malaysia would be better off served by a Malay-only government. Whether or not the ruling party is competent or upholds integrity is another matter that has gone unaddressed and unaccounted for.