Federation of Malaya

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  • Causes Of The Malayan Emergency

    811 Words  | 4 Pages

    The Malayan Emergency was a guerrilla war fought in pre- and post- independence Federation of Malaya. The main antagonists were the Common Wealth Armed forces on one side and the Malayan National Liberation Army, and the military arm of the Malayan Communist Party on the other side. The Common Wealth Forces armed the communist party during their war with the Japanese Army in the Second World War. The Malayan Emergency was originally the colonial government’s term for the conflict. The rubber plantation

  • Factors Of Colonialism In Malaysia

    1573 Words  | 7 Pages

    Colonialism has to do with one country exploiting another country by making it into a colony. This is usually good for the mother country and bad for the colony.According to Collin dictionary, colonialism can be defined as the policy and practice of a power in extending control over weaker peoples or areas. In simple word, colonialism is the practice by which a powerful countries and use their resources to increase its own power and wealth. Colonialism also can be defined as exploitation by a stronger

  • The 18 Point Agreement

    796 Words  | 4 Pages

    is apparent by the citizens of Malaysia that Sabah and Sarawak are handled differently from the other states in West Malaysia. This is due to the Malaysia Agreement which is an agreement between Peninsular Malaya, Sabah, Sarawak, Singapore and the British Colonial government to form the Federation of Malaysia. During the negotiation period before 16 September 1963, Sarawak proposed its terms for its incorporation into Malaysia to safeguard the special rights and autonomy of Sarawak and its citizens

  • Was Singapore's Decolonization Process Different from Its Neighbours in Southeast Asia? Explain Your Answer.

    1697 Words  | 7 Pages

    According to Duara, "From a historian's perspective, decolonization was one of the most important developments of the twentieth century because it turned the world into the stage of history. " Therefore, it is of no surprise that much historical research has been devoted to this phenomenon; and the various nuances among the decolonization processes undergone by the various Southeast Asian countries have been of interest. For the purpose of this essay, I shall define ‘decolonization' as "the process

  • Decolonisation of Singapore

    2722 Words  | 11 Pages

    occupation during World War II. In 1965, it achieved independence for a second time as a result of poor leadership within the Federation of Malaysia from both Tunku Abdul Rahman and Lee Kuan Yew. Singapore, unlike most other states and nations, has achieved independence twice: once in 1959 when it was decolonised by the British;1 then again after it was expelled from the Federation of Malaysia in 1965, into which Singapore had integrated in 1963. 2 In contrast to many other independence movements, Singapore’s

  • Differences Between Singapore And Malaysia

    1253 Words  | 6 Pages

    British, with the Dutch colonizing Malacca first. In British Malaya, the split anthropological imagination of Oriental Chinese and Malay was the basis of a split colonial rule in which the governor presided over protectorate government, incorporating Malay royalty and aristocratic rajas in the Peninsular Malay States and Crown Colony government in the Straits Settlements. Despite settling down of both Chinese and Indian immigrants in Malaya, the colonial government maintained their non-resident status

  • Essay On Malayan Nurses Association

    1078 Words  | 5 Pages

    this period, nursing was autonomous and had a division of its own which was accountable to the Director of Medical and Health Services. In 1950, the Nurses Act was enacted and Nurses Registration Ordinance came into effect. The Nursing Board Federation of Malaya was established to register nurses and monitor nursing education or training and the practice of nursing. Fun Fact: The Association was registered on 13th March 1952 under the Societies Ordinance as the Malayan Trained Nurses’ association

  • Hierarchy of Courts

    1829 Words  | 8 Pages

    of Appeal also hears appeals of criminal decisions of the High Court. It is the court of final jurisdiction for cases which began in any subordinate courts. High Courts High Courts of co-ordinate jurisdiction and states namely the High Court of Malaya and High Court of Sabah and Sarawak. Each of the High Courts shall consist of a Chief Judge and not less than four other judges. Presently there are 47 judges in the High Court of Malaysia and 10 for the High Court of Sabah and Sarawak. A person

  • Aims And Objectives Of KTMB

    1565 Words  | 7 Pages

    Keretapi Tanah Melayu Berhad (KTMB) is a private limited company incorporated and domiciled in Malaysia. The company is wholly owned by the Minister of Finance Incorporated, a corporate body established in Malaysia. The principal activities of KTMB are to operate the railway transportation and the provision of related railway services in Peninsular Malaysia and Singapore. The company operates these activities pursuant to a licence issued by the Minister of Transport. Keretapi Tanah Melayu Berhad

  • Communist Guerillas Case Study

    321 Words  | 2 Pages

    15. Strategy Five – Separating Communist Guerillas from the General Population. The CG’s had gained support from the Chinese squatters who lived near the jungle areas and manipulated the children to help them by gathering and supplying information and acting as couriers. This network was known as the Min Yuen and was a valuable asset to the guerillas. A strategy to isolate the squatters from the Min Yuen and the CG’s was essential to restrict the CG ability to operate, remove food sources and