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IN an article published by MalaysiaNow, it was reported that former Pakatan Harapan Prime Minister, Dr Mahathir Mohamad has made public his “grouses” in his upcoming book with references clearly targeted against me, even though I was not specifically named.
I have no access to the actual book to read the full details of the references. However, the allegations published in the article have cast severely negative aspersions against me, which require me to respond immediately against the falsehoods published.
Let me start by stating that I was appointed political secretary to finance minister Lim Guan Eng after Pakatan Harapan won the general election in 2018. I worked and acted at the behest and instructions of the finance minister, to assist him with his vast and heavy responsibilities.
Dr Mahathir singled me out as “a trusted adviser to former finance minister Lim Guan Eng” and accused me of “unauthorised involvement in government business”. He accused me being “in business negotiations involving the government despite not being empowered to do so, and had resorted to threats.”
Relating one incident involving the adviser, Dr Mahathir alleged that I “threatened a property developer who had faced financial problems in a joint venture project with the government to develop a multi-billion ringgit complex in Kuala Lumpur.”
“Now, this particular DAP adviser did in fact make this threat despite the fact that billions had already been spent, and he did so without reference to or indeed getting any authorisation from the government.”
Let me state upfront that this is a completely false allegation.
It is also not the first time Dr Mahathir has made the allegation. He had summoned Lim back in November 2018 to his office to reprimand him for my purported actions. The problem is, I could never have “threatened” the property developer because I have never personally met or spoken to the developer!
The developer is Mulia Property Development Sdn Bhd, part of the Indonesian Mulia International Group. The project involved is Exchange1062 which is part of the controversial Tun Razak Exchange3, a 1Malaysia Development Bhd (1MDB) legacy.
The project is estimated to cost approximately RM3 billion, of which RM1.8 billion was to be funded via a loan. Unfortunately, the developer was unable to secure the required funding from any financial institution. The obvious reason is that the ultimate owner of Mulia was a well-known wanted Indonesian fugitive – Djoko Tjandra4, who is also known as Joe Chan or Pak Joe.
In 2016, to bail out the project, the former finance and prime minister Najib Razak agreed to provide the RM1.8 billion funding for the project via a government guarantee in exchange for a “temporary” 51% Ministry of Finance (MOF) ownership of the project.