AirAsia should be RCIed

In the midst of the fresh negative outcry on Tune Air Group due CEO of AirAsia X Azran Osman-Rani’s outrageous attack towards Utusan Malaysia for being racist as a reaction to the shocking outcome of 13GE, another executive shot her mouth. CEO of  AirAsia Aireen Omar asked for an independent enquiry for the delivery of KLIA2 delay.

AirAsia proposes independent body to probe KLIA2 delay

JUNE 13, 2013

Aireen Omar said an independent body should evaluate three key points regarding the project. – Reuters pic

KUALA LUMPUR, June 13 — AirAsia Bhd has requested the government to set up an independent body to probe the much-delayed construction of the new low-cost airport, klia2.

Chief executive officer Aireen Omar said an independent body should evaluate three key points regarding the project — the current progress of the project, when can it be completed and how much is it going to cost?

“We (AirAsia) believe that this is the fairest solution to ensure proper accountability for the project.

“Unless the true cause of the delay is made known, AirAsia feels there may be more finger pointing (against AirAsia or contractors) which will do nothing towards the completion of the project,” she said in a statement here today.

Aireen also rubbished claims by certain quarter that the delay was only caused by AirAsia’s ‘indecisiveness’ on the baggage handling system (BHS) and aerobridges.

“The claim deflects the public’s attention from the magnitude of the klia2 project which has grown so exponentially from what was originally envisaged in 2009.

“The BHS and aerobridges are only smaller components and should not be the main factor in the delay,” she said.

In June 2011, Malaysia Airports Holdings Bhd (MAHB) had accused AirAsia, the main airline to use klia2, for the construction’s delay, due to the latter’s request to up passenger capacity to 45 million passengers per annum from 30 million previously.

The airport operator also said the low-cost airline declined to use aerobridges, citing high operating cost and also decided at the last minute to switch from a semi-automated BHS to one that was fully-automated.

The realignments had pushed back the completion date of the new terminal to April 2013.

Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Tun Razak had in January 2013 announced that klia2 will be launched on June 28, coinciding the launch date of Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) in 1998.

Last month, MAHB announced the airport’s fifth delay, with no new date given.  – Bernama

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It is a known fact that AirAsia was an integral part of the KLIA2 project late delivery problem. They were very unprofessional on several issues during the design and development stage of the project. Specifically on items such as the aerobridge and baggage delivery system. Later on, they insisted to create premium lounge in the international terminal. It is hardly a surprise if the added more issues during the construction period.

A month ago Malaysia Airports confirmed the revised delivery date of KLIA2 is due to ‘quality and safety issues’.

MAHB confirms delay in KLIA2 opening

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KUALA LUMPUR: Malaysia Airports Holdings Bhd (MAHB) has confirmed the delay in the opening of the new low-cost air terminal, klia2, scheduled for June 28, after taking into account several key quality and safety issues.

MAHB is expected to convene a special meeting with all stakeholders soon, to explain the delay in the construction of the RM4 billion airline hub.

“We will be meeting all concerned before announcing a revised opening date. The stakeholders are among others, the contractors, airlines, retail tenants and government agencies,” MAHB Chief Financial Officer, Faizal Mansor told Bernama.

He said MAHB does not want to rush the klia2 contractors, which could jeopardise the quality and safety of the airport.

“We want to ensure things are done right to avoid any glitches on the opening day,” he added.

Faizal,however, declined to reveal any timeline, as to when the klia2 would be launched, or the duration of the delay.

The June 28 launch date target was mooted by Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Razak, to coincide with the date of the opening of the Kuala Lumpur International Airport in 1998.

With some 10 airlines committed to operate from it, the klia2 is built to cater for the explosive growth expected in low-cost travel, while envisaged to also handle a maximum of 45 million passengers per annum.

It will have 60 gates, eight remote stands and 80 aerobridges, plus a 32,000 square metre retail space with 225 outlets.

Meanwhile, RHB Research analyst, Ahmad Maghfur Usman said the delay can go on for as long as six-months, with the airport at present just under 90 per cent complete.

He said the airport apron, a vital component of an airport, is also not ready.

“Even if the new terminal can be completed by September after a two-month delay, MAHB would still need to carry out operational trial runs, that may require at least four months,” he added.

Despite the delay in the klia2’s opening, Ahmad Maghfur said it is unlikely that MAHB will experience cost overruns, since it is not due to variations in the terminal’s design, while contractual terms are fixed. — BERNAMA

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This is not new for the industry since renown airports al over the world had timeline delivery issues as well.

The ongoing progress in the KLIA2 project

This call by AirAsia CEO should be deemed outrageous since KLIA2 project is owned by Malaysia Airports Holdings Bhd., a public listed GLC which Khazanah Holdings Bhd. owns more than 70%. A plc capable of conducting its own investigations for any project’s late delivery and irregularities.

There is enough statutory regulation to be complied to ensure that any plc conduct its business under good corporate governance. There is the Executive Committee, Audit Committee and Board of Directors, which have its own reporting system and processes, and controls to deal for any projects undertaken or being contracted out.

Then there are also the same committees at Khazanah level, which are able to make the necessary queries for their own purposes if not safeguarding the public interest. After all, time is money to Khazanah and its their primary KPI to maximise the returns on their investments.

PM Najib and Malaysia Airports CEO Bashir Ahmad

On top of that, projects under Malaysia Airports are being monitored by various committees under Ministry of Finance, Ministry of Transport, Ministry of Public Works and ICU under the Prime Minister’ of Department. Media could get relevant Ministers to give their comments on the subject matter.

If all reports and analysis are not satisfactory, then there is the Parliament. MPs and Senators, be it the ruling party or opposition, could raise the matter and demand for the relevance Ministers to respond.

Three days ago, The Star which is staunch supporter of Tune Air Group Chief Tony Fernandes and now sits on the BOD of the English daily holdings company  is very bullish on the AirAsia X IPO.

Published: Monday June 10, 2013 MYT 8:44:00 AM
Updated: Monday June 10, 2013 MYT 4:38:58 PM

AirAsia X IPO at RM1.45 a share, market cap RM3.4b (Update 2)

By Joseph Chin

KUALA LUMPUR: AirAsia X Bhd‘s initial public offer (IPO) of up to 790.12 million shares, which includes the issuance of new shares, will see its market capitalisation increase to RM3.43bil, based on the enlarged share capital of 2.37 billion shares.

In its summary prospectus issued on Monday, AirAsia X said the enlarged paid-up would be 790.12 million shares comprising an offer for sale of up to 197.53 million existing shares and a public issue of 592.59 million new shares.

AirAsia X said the floatation exercise includes the sale of 197.53 million existing shares and 592.59 million new shares. The institutional offering would involve 538.01 million shares while the retail offering would be 252.11 million shares.

The listing exercise would enable AirAsia X to raise RM859.26mil from sale of 592.59 million new shares at an indicative retail price of RM1.45 a share.

Of the gross proceeds of RM859.26mil, it said RM280mil would be used a capital expenditure, another RM285.81mil for repayment of bank borrowings, RM255.45mil as general working capital and the remaining RM38mil for listing expenses.

The low-cost carrier posted revenue of RM535.27mil for the first quarter ended March 31, 2013, compared to RM1.28bil in the year to Dec 31, 2012.

Its net profit during the first quarter of 2013 and financial year ended Dec 31, 2012 stood at RM50.19mil and RM33.85mil, respectively.

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These series of Tune Air subsidiary executives shooting their mouth off which should be seen as a smoke screen, to camouflage the issues and setback that AirAsia and AirAsia X are facing. Especially in the midst of the IPO exercise of AirAsia X and all the controversies that loom the company and their business deals.

The failed acquisition of Batavia Air should be under corporate governance microscope. Last July, AirAsia announced the acquisition of Indonesian carrier Batavia Air. The acquisition faced some controversies, which included Indonesian authorities investigation on the deal.

The deal was deemed dodgy less than three months after Tune Air CEO Tony Fernandes’s announcement of the acquisition is off, Batavia Air filed for bankruptcy.

January 31, 2013 2:02 am

Indonesian court declares Batavia Air bankrupt months after AirAsia aborted deal to buy

By Niniek Karmini, The Associated Press

JAKARTA, Indonesia – Indonesia’s commercial court has declared budget carrier Batavia Air bankrupt just months after AirAsia, Southeast Asia’s top low-cost airline, aborted a deal to invest in it, officials said Thursday.

Agus Iskandar, presiding judge at the Jakarta Commercial Court, said a bankruptcy petition filed by U.S.-based International Lease Finance Corporation was approved on Wednesday after Batavia Air failed to pay a $4.7 million debt that was due Dec. 13. Flights abruptly stopped just after midnight, stranding hundreds of passengers across the country.

He said Batavia’s debt was from the purchase of two Airbus A330s financed by ILFC through a leasing scheme.

Batavia spokeswoman Elly Simanjuntak said the airline was planning to use the two planes to fly Indonesian hajj pilgrims to Mecca. The airline, however, failed to meet government requirements for flying pilgrims. Indonesia’s religion ministry oversees travel arrangements for the pilgrimage.

Simanjuntak said that Batavia, owned by Jakarta-based P.T. Metro Batavia, has seven days to decide whether to appeal the court decision, and had yet to make a decision on the matter.

“The court verdict and media information have caused us to lose confidence from our agents, customers and business partners,” she said while weeping.

She said the court designated four local law firms to handle all matters related to the company, such as ticket refunds, cargo, taxation and employment settlement for about 3,400 employees.

Transport Ministry spokesman Bambang Ervan said his office has called on Batavia to co-operate with other airlines to help transport stranded passengers to their destinations. He did not know the number of people who were stuck with unusable Batavia tickets.

Malaysia-based AirAsia announced its acquisition of a 49 per cent stake in Batavia in July to accelerate expansion in Southeast Asia’s biggest economy. But it abandoned the $80 million deal to buy Batavia three months later after determining it was too risky and may hurt earnings.

Batavia began operations in 2002 and operated up to 170 flights daily. It had 39 aircraft at its peak in 2010 and serviced 42 Indonesian cities and destinations in five countries, flying both Boeing and Airbus jets.

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Another partnership of AirAsia went sour too. This is the deal wih All Nippon Airways for the AirAsia Japan inc.

The story by Wall Street Journal:

  • Updated June 10, 2013, 8:39 a.m. ET

AirAsia and ANA Clash Over Japan Budget Airline

By GAURAV RAGHUVANSHI and YOSHIO TAKAHASHI

KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia—Management tension is threatening to derail a budget-airline venture between AirAsia Bhd. 5099.KU -1.84% and the parent company of All Nippon Airways, indicating the challenges of operating a carrier in Japan.

[image]Bloomberg NewsAn AirAsia Japan employee, left, assists passengers in August

The AirAsia Japan venture between AirAsia and ANA Holdings Inc.9202.TO -3.47% has been unprofitable since it started flying in August, underscoring the difficulty of getting a low-cost airline off the ground in Japan, where landing and ground-handling fees are among the highest in the world.

AirAsia Japan, based at Tokyo’s Narita airport, competes with ANA cut-price airline Peach Aviation Co.

“We are looking for the best ways for the future growth of AirAsia Japan, and that includes the possible dissolution” of the venture, an ANA spokesman said.

ANA and AirAsia said there were no immediate plans to end the partnership, responding to a Nikkei newspaper report that they were set to dissolve the venture.

“The problem is not with the model, it’s with management,” AirAsia chief Tony Fernandes told The Wall Street Journal.

AirAsia Japan will do well, he said. “But it’s got to be run as a low-cost airline. The difficulties right now…are that we just have different styles of running it.”

Mr. Fernandes didn’t elaborate on the points of disagreement.

AirAsia holds 33% of AirAsia Japan, and ANA owns the rest. AirAsia said last month that the partners were discussing a turnaround plan. AirAsia Japan Chief Executive Yoshinori Odagiri said keeping costs low had proved to be the company’s biggest challenge.

AirAsia Japan flies to only five Japanese destinations plus Seoul and Busan, South Korea, using a fleet of four Airbus A320 jets.

The carrier, meanwhile, has to resolve the challenge of operating at Narita, which is one of the busiest airports in Japan but isn’t open 24 hours a day, unlike Kansai International Airport, where Peach is based.

Malaysia’s AirAsia remains the biggest budget carrier in Asia, operating a fleet of 124 Airbus A320s. It also has operations in Thailand, Indonesia and the Philippines and is seeking regulatory approval for a venture in India.

AirAsia’s long-distance affiliate, AirAsia X, held an initial public offering on Monday, seeking to raise up to $426 million. The IPO would be Asia’s largest since the listing of Japan Airlines Co. 9201.TO -0.40% last year, according to Dealogic.

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This is not withstanding on the controversies such as the fact that AirAsia’s Airline Operating Certificate was not renewed last October, due to “Obsolete Flight Operations manual and non compliant to the Flight Operations manual”. A temporary AOC was issued by DCA, amidst the rectification of issues the authorities deemed as ‘flight operations and safety risks’.

Of course there is this perpetual controversy of Air Asia is said not to have passed the airport taxes they collected from the passengers to the Federal Government. The Malaysian public should be reminded of Tony Fernandes’s attempt to get the consumers to revolt against the Malaysia Airports in November 2011 in his ‘Airport Spring’ campaign.

The AirAsia’s attempt to get consumers to revolt against  MAHB

Malaysians should be reminded at one point, AirAsia owed Malaysia Airport for an areas of RM 132 million of airport taxes and charges. Then the latest which was raised by former Wangsa Maju MP Wee Choo Keong on the refusal to hand over the unclaimed airport taxes.

There is also the controversy of AirAsia X was fined by an Australian Court for cheating.

The suspicion started to arrive on all these partnership and acquisition deals of AirAsia; Are they genuine and going concern or another sophisticated strategic marketing and corporate games gimmicks to uplift the profiles of AirAsia and AirAsia X? Is the AirAsia X IPO is a sophisticated corporate exercise to raise money from the capital market for the reduction of AirAsia’s debt?

These are very serious issues. AirAsia and AirAsia X should be investigated. Not just by the authorities, but independent panel of investigators. Considering that AirAsia and AirAsia X are PLCs and they carry 36 million passengers annually, Prime Minister Dato’ Sri Mohd. Najib Tun Razak should form a Royal Commission of Inquiry (RCI) to get to crux of the issues.

One of the more than few Air Asia’s runway mishaps

It should be deemed necessary as the two PLCs are exposed to investments from the public and capital market, and financial facilities for institutions local and abroad. Then there are ‘flight operations and safety issues’. The number of runaway mishaps, aircrafts returning to origin and some doubts on the maintenance, repair and overhaul operations (MRO) are also alarming and also require to be looked into.

There is also the question of AirAsia X IPO shares of being grossly overpriced.

The credibility and integrity of Malaysian PLCs, especially operating as an international carrier should be a concern for the Federal Government head of the ASEAN ‘Open Sky Policy’ due in 2015. The list of international investors and existing shareholders and commercial paper bearers of AirAsia X should be taken into consideration.

Malaysians should be reminded that AirAsia X was actually converted from the Fly Asian Express, which about from the Airline Rationalisation Plan(ARP)  that was brought forth by the dreaded ‘Level Four Boys’ in May 2006 during the weak and lacklustre administration of PM ‘Flip-Flop’ Abdullah Ahmad Badawi. FAX was originally licensed to take over the Rural Air Service of Malaysia Airlines’ community and national service to the interiors of Sabah and Sarawak.

This was part of the ARP where a sizable number of Malaysia Airlines routes were transfered to AirAsia. AirAsia used these new routes and number of frequencies of traffic and passengers as part of its book-building exercise. That warranted the consideration of additional financial facilities and commercial papers issued that would support the rapid and intense expansion program, especially to destinations around the region.

The FAX, which is what Air Asia X was and supposed to serve the common people of interiors of Sabah and Sarawak

FAX was said to have immensely benefitted from the RM 250 million subsidy for the RAS and shortly there after, abandoned the program back to Malaysia Airlines to carry on serving the interiors of Sabah and Sarawak. Thus the MASWing was born. Conveniently in mid 2007, AirAsia X was launched using the FAX license and offered low cost carrier planned service to international destinations which include London, Paris, Jeddah, Perth, Sydney, Melbourne, Tokyo Haneda,  Beijing and Seoul.

The Malaysian public has been hoodwinked all this while  as ‘Low Class Operator’ Tony Fernandes. Nothing more than mere marketing and PR gimmicks such as getting Virgin Air Boss Sir Richard Branson to dress up as a stewardesses and the nauseating attempt to kiss.

Indecency in public by Tony Fernandes and Richard Branson

Any of Tony Fernandes’s ventures should be taken with a sizeable amount of salt and knockings on the wood. At the announcement of the AirAsia-Malaysia Airlines ‘share swap’ in August 2011, he rubbished Malaysia Airports. Lucky that Prime Minister Najib saw the wisdom not to follow through the lopsided deal and reversed it back to status quo.

There is a limit to the falsehood of a sophisticated marketeer’s gluttony.

Published in: on June 14, 2013 at 02:00  Comments (25)  

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  1. What in the world is the nonsense Air Asia not handing over to the government RM 132 million of airport taxes collected from passengers and airport airplane parking and other charges they owed?

    Good of the former Wangsa Maju MP Wee Choo Keong bringing the matter to the attention of the public, but the tsunami Chinese didn’t re-elect him at PRU13 – being influenced by the racist and chauvinist DAP Chinese.

    Yet Air Asia people opened their mouths on things that appear as diverting attention of the public from their own weaknesses and misdemeanors. Why the hell is the woman so concerned about KLIA2 completion date to the extent of calling for an independent inquiry? Their planes cannot land or take off? Not even listening to MAHB’s explanations on the need not to rush up the job to ensure work quality and passenger safety not being sacrificed.

    And denying claims that the delay was caused only by AirAsia’s ‘indecisiveness’ on the baggage handling system (BHS) and aerobridges. In June 2011, MAHB had accused AirAsia, the main airline to use klia2, for the construction’s delay – due to the AirAsia’s request to up passenger capacity to 45 million passengers per annum from 30 million configured previously, declining to use aerobridges, citing high operating cost and – most importantly – deciding at the last minute to switch from a semi-automated BHS to one that was fully-automated, the realignments pushing back the completion date substantially.

    Hell hath no fury like a woman scorned – is that woman scorned?

  2. By the way, have they paid MAHB in full???? Heeh talk about RCI? This AIreen shows her stupidity every time she opened her mouth…That would be very typical of AirAsia employee and just like azran always fumbles….I also think that is what TF wanted her to say so she is only the medium for Tong Farker to voice his anger at MAHB….

    Why don’t you go back to Indon to put up your HQ and not be bothered by Malaysia’s affairs as after all very very soon AA and parties will fall from grace..

  3. memang patutlah siasat kenapa lambat dan lembab sangat.kenapa pula marah sangat. Kerja dah melebehi jadual.Jangan pulak nanti bila dah siap runtuh sana, roboh sini dan macam-macam lagi. tak lupa pula kisah atap stadium runtuh, makmal sekolah runtuh, masjid runtuh dan baru-baru ni jambatan pulau pinang runtuh…

    • SIAL AIRASIAL NI….SILA BAYAR AIRPORT TAX DULU SEBELUM CAKAP MACAM SIAL…132 JUTA TU..BUKAN SIKIT…LEPAS BAYAR BARU BOLEH CAKAP PASAL MAB LAMBAT MEMBINA AIRPORT…

  4. She is not a politician. She is not a member of the Opposition. She is not on a watchdog committee of any sort. Why the hell is the Aireen woman hitting at the the MAHB?

    She is the CEO of a secondary airline. The airline is a user of MAHB facilities. It is dependent on MAHB for aircraft parking facilities, baggage handling etc. But surely she can’t be dictating terms to MAHB. Or antagonizing the MAHB. Is she a bully?

    But what power has she to want to bully? She and the airline don’t even have physical size.to try and pull her weight around. Or shoot her loud mouth out. Is she the thug and gangster kind, the daredevil type?

    The airline she runs owes MAHB RM130 million for aircraft parking fees etc for years. Now seeking funds from the public via listing at the Stock Exchange because of lack of funds? The link with Nazir, the boss of CIMB that underwrites the public issue, the brother of Najib the PM, is what she and Air Asia banking on?

    Yes, I agree, get a RCI on the airline she runs – Air Asia. But to get that, first, get the UMNO delegates to the party elections in Novermber to change the party leadership. Because so long as Najib is there, things won’t change, the pengkhianat bangsa will continue to mengkhianat and the arrogant will continue to be arrogant.

    • VERY TRUE BRO…NAJIB DAH BANYAK BUAT KESALAHAN DEKAT ORANG MELAYU NI…

  5. It is a cynical strategy by AirAsia to divert attention to KLIA2 construction, in order to cover AirAsia’s own weaknesses and incompetence. An independent body to investigate 3 key points? They must be kidding. It is really amusing, to say the least.

  6. AirAsia is a pyramid scheme company whose profits derived from new investors the likes of current listing.
    Yearly profit wise, is minimal.

    To sustain public interest the whole gamut blowing bubbles were used to coverup their meagre yearly return.

    The hype used of a significant acquisition, merger, opening new partnership etc are all bubbles to raise their credit worthiness with the lenders

    As any pyramid scheme it needs to continue expanding just to give return of investment to earlier investors.

    When AA stopped expanding AA WILL GO KAPUT !!

    • I have been having the same thought as rus above. But unable to put out the arguments with facts and figures coz am not an economist or an accountant.

      I’ll be glad if those who agree with the above, and can put out the detailed arguments, do so. Anyone can analyse their Profit and Loss accounts for the last few years that CIMB apparently said justify an IPO and underwrite that public listing exercise? How the accounts were drawn up, anything fishy done to show the profit figures?

      Looks like they have been expanding on thin air, pun intended. Yet there have been several budget airlines in other countries that have gone kapputz. Including in US and Europe.

      Remember, the failed accountant up north fiddled the Penang state accounts and claimed having reduced RM600 million state debt in 3 years. Then the Deputy Minister of Finance announced that the RM600 million was for water equipment and facilities built by the the Federal Government, handed over to the Penang State government in 2008, payable in yearly amounts. The filed accountant was said to have treated that as a Hire Purchase transaction and entered in the state account only the annual RM30 million as due for the year. And claimed having reduced the RM600 million debt in 2011/12.

      Company P/L accounts follow the standard format. But what are shown and not shown under the relevant headings is up to the Management, isn’t it?

      • If the huge debt of RM 132 million of airport taxes, aircraft parking and baggage handling charges have not be fully repaid, how were they treated in the accounts?

        Placed under different companies names? Companies not included in the public listing exercise?

        Isn’t it a rule that companies seeking public listing must show substantial profits for the previous 5 years successively?

        Possible juggling of companies? Of accounts?

  7. Aiyya, what the …

    The Star report says: On the KLIA2, Hishammuddin said he will meet AirAsia officials next week to discuss matters including AirAsia’s proposal to set up a Government-appointed independent body to determine the KLIA2’s progress, completion date and estimated cost.

    This is the sort of things that emboldens people to demand all kinds of things from the government. That makes the Government looks weak. Why layan people who have no valid reasons in asking KLIA2’s progress, completion date and estimated cost be determined by an independent body? They are a delinquent customer – not paying RM132 million owed to the MAHB.

    With this kind of attitude by the Acting Menteri Pengangkutan (previously dubbed as “Menteri Amaran”), debt delinquents and bad hats will dance around in joy at what may be perceived as a whipping of MAHB. Yet the reasons for the delay etc – as given by BD in the post article above – must surely have been provided to Hishamuddin.

    Damn ridiculous.

    • Liberals are helming UMNO and the govt. It is this thing call accomodating and bending backwards that these people are so enamoured with. One wonders if they have lost sight of what UMNO expect of them. And of course one study says ‘ Najib is more popular than BN /UMNO’. Well..if the study measures things ala Presidential style campaign, the focus will of course be on the person, hence the conclusion Najib is more popular than the party. Regardless, we all know that UMNO is larger than Najib or any of its members. Lets hope the seemly campaign of ‘ don’t challenge the UMNO Presiden post’ will have no effect on the UMNO members who have the right to choose the kind of leaders they want or prefer.

  8. Even if Najib didnt read out and skipped some parts of the speech, the text of the speech if disseminated or circulated to the media and public without any amendments, then the contents of the text has become the primary source of info that reflects a position.

    • Sorry, my above comment was meant to be under the post on Najib’s speech. Wrong topic. My apology.

  9. […] since as Tony Pua, Nurul Izzah or even Rafizi Ramli never raised in Parliament nor demanded that Air Asia be investigated  for all their manipulation, hoodwinking, lies and even apprehension for short changing the […]

  10. […] fact it is AirAsia which should be RCIed for various unscrupulous actions and practices. This include deceiving shareholders and the market […]

  11. […] should be a comprehensive external audit on all the corporations under the Tune AIr Group and all of the dealing…, whether from the perspective of commercial, market practices, consumerism, standards of service […]

  12. […] top of that, there had been several temporary setback with regards to operations, doubtful safety and risk issues and air operations certificate by […]

  13. […] fact is that Fernandes as CEO and controlling director of the AirAsia Group should be investigated for all of the deception, false-sales-hood and hyped up business deals, on top all the cock ups and […]

  14. […] fact is that Fernandes as CEO and controlling director of the AirAsia Group should be investigated for all of the deception, false-sales-hood and hyped up business deals, on top all the cock ups and […]

  15. […] Fernandes should be reprimanded for all these. It is morally and probably legally wrong that Malaysians be hoodwinked by this shameless man, over and over again . […]

  16. […] Fernandes should be reprimanded for all these. It is morally and probably legally wrong that Malaysians be hoodwinked by this shameless man, over and over again. The dishonour is overbearing. […]


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