Malaysian United Indigenous Party

Malaysian United Indigenous Party or Parti Pribumi Bersatu Malaysia (BERSATU, also known as PPBM and lesser known as PRIBUMI), is a nationalist political party in Malaysia formed on 8 September 2016.[1] The party is led by Prime Minister Mahathir Mohamad as Chairman and Muhyiddin Yassin as President.[3] Mukhriz Mahathir, Chief Minister of Kedah, is the party Deputy-President. Other founding members of the party include United Malays National Organisation (UMNO) rebel group Gabungan Ketua Cawangan Malaysia, chairperson and former Teluk Kemang UMNO branch chief Kamarul Azman Habibur Rahman, former Langkawi UMNO delegate Anina Saadudin, and former Bendang Baru UMNO youth chief Akhramsyah Sanusi. It is a component party of the government coalition in Malaysia, the Pakatan Harapan (PH).

Malaysian United Indigenous Party
Chinese name土著团结党
Tǔzhù tuánjié dǎng
Malay nameParti Pribumi Bersatu Malaysia
ڤرتي ڤريبومي برساتو مليسيا
Tamil nameபிபிபீஏம் (மலேசிய ஐக்கிய மக்கள் கட்சி)
Pipipī'ēm (malēciya aikkiya makkaḷ kaṭci)
AbbreviationBERSATU/PPBM
PresidentMuhyiddin Yassin
ChairmanMahathir Mohamad
Deputy PresidentMukhriz Mahathir
Vice-PresidentAb Rashid Ab Rahman
Abdul Rashid Asari
Secretary GeneralMarzuki Yahya
Youth's ChiefSyed Saddiq
Women's ChiefRina Harun
Founded8 September 2016[1][2]
Split fromUnited Malays National Organisation (UMNO)
HeadquartersPetaling Jaya, Malaysia
Youth wingPemuda ARMADA
Women's wingSrikandi BERSATU
IdeologyMalay nationalism
Islamic democracy
Constitutionalism
Anti-corruption
Political positionCentre-right
ReligionSunni Islam
National affiliationPakatan Harapan (2017–present)
Colours     Red and white
SloganBersatu, Beramanah, Bermaruah
(United, Trustworthy, Dignified)
AnthemPerjuangan Kita
Dewan Negara:
10 / 70
Dewan Rakyat:
25 / 222
Dewan Undangan Negeri:
39 / 592
Party flag
Website
www.bersatu.org
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Malaysia
Malaysia portal

The party's full membership is open to all Bumiputeras. Non-Bumiputeras can also join the party as associate members although they are not eligible to vote and contest in party elections.[4] Meanwhile, qualified individuals can be appointed to certain key party posts.

Ideology

The main objectives of the party are:

  • Islam will remain the religion of the Federation and the right of non-Muslims to profess and practice their religion in peace and harmony will be respected.
  • Upholding the dignity and sovereignty of the institution of the Malay Rulers.
  • Maintain the special position of the Malays and natives of Sabah and Sarawak and the legitimate rights of all communities.
  • Empowering Bahasa Melayu as the national language and to preserve the rights of all people to learn their native language.
  • Uphold parliamentary democracy and the doctrine of separation of powers by strengthening democratic institutions through comprehensive institutional reform.
  • Strengthening the agenda against corruption and abuse of power to establish good governance practices, honesty and integrity;
  • Maintaining people's fundamental rights as enshrined in the Federal Constitution, upholding the values of universal justice in line with the Islamic religion, and uphold the supremacy of the constitution, rule of laws and principles of justice and equality.
  • Forming a Malaysian society that is inclusive, progressive, dynamic and scientific and appreciate art, culture and tradition as a reference to build a prosperous and developed country.
  • Fighting for social justice, distribution of national wealth, welfare of the people and eradicating poverty irrespective of race and religion.
  • Supporting the principle that every citizen has the right to succeed in obtaining a quality education and to perfect themselves through an education system that emphasises the development of talent, creativity and innovation, and that practices values and implements policies and initiatives that are consistent with bridging the gap between urban and rural areas.
  • Fostering unity and harmony among the people of various races and religions, maintaining political stability and national security, and spur sustainable economic development in the interest of the people and the country.
  • Applying the party's principles as National Principles and supporting the Federal Constitution and the State Constitutions.

Leadership structure

Elected representatives

Dewan Negara (Senate)

Senators

Dewan Rakyat (House of Representatives)

Members of Parliament of the 14th Malaysian Parliament

PPBM has 26 members in the House of Representatives.

State No. Parliament Constituency Member Party
 KedahP004LangkawiMahathir MohamadPPBM
P005JerlunMukhriz MahathirPPBM
P006Kubang PasuAmiruddin HamzahPPBM
 KelantanP027Tanah MerahIkmal Hisham Abdul AzizPPBM
P030JeliMustapa MohamedPPBM
 TerengganuP038Hulu TerengganuRosol WahidPPBM
 PenangP042Tasek GelugorShabudin YahayaPPBM
 PerakP056LarutHamzah ZainudinPPBM
P058Bagan SeraiNoor Azmi GhazaliPPBM
P063TambunAhmad Faizal AzumuPPBM
 SelangorP092Sabak BernamMohd Fasiah Mohd FakehPPBM
P093Sungai BesarMuslimin YahayaPPBM
 Kuala LumpurP119TitiwangsaRina Mohd. HarunPPBM
 Negeri SembilanP129Kuala PilahEddin Syazlee ShithPPBM
 MalaccaP134Masjid TanahMas Ermieyati SamsudinPPBM
P135Alor GajahMohd. Redzuan Md. YusofPPBM
 JohorP143PagohMuhyiddin Mohd. YassinPPBM
P146MuarSyed Saddiq Syed Abdul RahmanPPBM
P149Sri GadingShahruddin Md SallehPPBM
P151Simpang RenggamMaszlee MalikPPBM
P154MersingAbdul Latiff AhmadPPBM
 Sabah P167KudatAbdul Rahim BakriPPBM
P177BeaufortAzizah Mohd DunPPBM
P178SipitangYamani Hafez MusaPPBM
P183BeluranRonald KiandeePPBM
P184LibaranZakaria EdrisPPBM
TotalKedah (3), Kelantan (2), Terengganu (1), Penang (1), Perak (2), Selangor (2), F.T. Kuala Lumpur (1), Negeri Sembilan (1), Malacca (2), Johor (5),Sabah (5)

Dewan Undangan Negeri (State Legislative Assembly)

Malaysian State Assembly Representatives

See also

References

  1. Mazwin Nik Anis (8 September 2016). "Zahid: RoS approves Muhyiddin's party, will be known as PPBM". The Star. Retrieved 11 May 2018.
  2. Azura Abas; Irwan Shafrizan Ismail; Zanariah Abd Mutalib (5 April 2018). "(Update) RoS slaps provisional dissolution order on PPBM". New Straits Times. Retrieved 11 May 2018.
  3. "Green light for registration of PPBM". The Star. 9 September 2016. Retrieved 11 May 2018.
  4. Arfa Yunus (17 January 2018). "Syed Saddiq pledges to do away with PPBM's Bumiputera-centric position". New Straits Times. Retrieved 11 May 2018.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.