Thursday, July 07, 2011

Can M'sia reform and still discriminate?

Bill Tarrant • Jul 7, 11 14:32
Dr Mahathir Mohamad sits at a vast desk cluttered with work, hands clasped before him and looking at his visitors with a slight smile.

Dr M, as he is popularly known, was prime minister of Malaysia from 1981 to 2003, the first commoner to ever hold the post in a land with nine sultans. His demeanor suggests the country physician he once was, ready with a frank diagnosis - and in his first interview with the foreign media in five years, he doles out prescriptions for what ails his nation.

The man who made Malaysia part of the ‘East Asia Miracle’ with a massive inflow of foreign direct investment doesn't think much of it today. The former miracle economy, now a muddle, needs a new policy direction, he says in his office in Putrajaya, the administrative capital he built on old plantation land in the 1990s.

"We should not be too dependent on FDI anymore," says Mahathir. "We've come to the stage when locals can invest. They have now the capital. They have the technology. They know the market. And I think they can manage big industries."

His thinking is at odds with government policy. But it gets to the heart of a debate over the future of Malaysia, a former emerging market star now in danger of becoming an also-ran,
stuck in the dreaded "middle income trap."

Foreign investment has been dwindling since the onset of the 1997-1998 Asian financial crisis. Capital outflows have even exceeded inflows in four of the past five years. This has been accompanied by an alarming ‘brain drain’ of emigres voting with their feet against Malaysia's prospects.

Malaysia is counting on foreign investment to provide a quarter of the investments needed to fund projects under its ‘Economic Transformation Programme’, which aims to turn the country of 28 million into a fully developed nation by 2020.

That comes to an average of more than US$11 billion a year, compared with an average of US$3.1 billion since 1997 - by any measure an ambitious target.

The challenge is vastly more complicated by the exodus of talent that hits directly at Malaysia's aspiration to become a high-income nation focused on knowledge-based industries.

"For Malaysia to stand success in its journey to high income, it will need to develop, attract and retain talent," the World Bank said in a March report. "Brain drain does not appear to square with this objective: Malaysia needs talent, but talent seems to be leaving."

The rise of China and India in the region has overshadowed the export-dependent ‘Tiger Cub’ economies of Southeast Asia, all struggling with their own reforms. Thailand has been at a
dangerous political impasse for six years. Indonesia is consistently ranked as among the world's most corrupt countries. The Philippines is battling long-running insurgencies.

Yet Malaysia does not compare well with its peers in the eyes of investors. A March report by Bank of America Merrill Lynch ranked Malaysia the second least popular market after Colombia among global emerging market fund managers and tied with India for least favourite among Asia-Pacific managers.

A chief difficulty is the nation's balky affirmative action programme.

Ethnic Chinese account for most of the brain drain. The reason 60 percent of them gave for why they moved out of the motherland was ‘social injustice’, a World Bank survey says.

They are referring to the bumiputera policy that discriminates against Chinese and Indians, who account for a third of the population, in favour of majority Malays for all kinds of things - places in universities, jobs, shares in companies, home mortgages, government contracts.

The government acknowledges the policy has been widely abused, with Malay front men offering their names to Chinese businesses to obtain government contracts, an arrangement known as ‘Ali Baba’, after the character in Arabian Nights who gains entrance to the treasure cave of the 40 thieves with the magic words ‘Open Sesame’.

Prime Minister Najib Razak has launched a new edition of the policy called the New Economic Model that is meant to correct the inequities, mainly by making preferences need-based and not race-based. But as the World Bank report noted, "limited headway has been made on this front."

It is certainly not popular with the rank and file Malays in Najib's Umno party.

Making significant reforms to the system is crucial to Malaysia's aspirations, but any rollback of privileges for the majority is a big political risk for any government that tries

It is the Malaysian dilemma.

The impossible game

Idris Jala, the minister in charge of greatly boosting investment and wooing back emigres under the Economic Transformation Programme (ETP), calls it the impossible game.

He is an unlikely character in the Malaysian cabinet, a Christian from the Kelabit tribe in Sarawak who spent most of his career running companies, including the Malaysian unit of Royal Dutch Shell and Malaysia Airlines.

"I am a true believer that real transformation goes hand in hand with the game of the impossible," Idris says in an e-mail interview. He sets impossible targets, is "very directive" and pushes his team constantly "to do the right things, but differently" until they are finally "one step ahead of you".

“When you do transformation, you cannot achieve big results by democracy," he notes.

The ETP aims to attract RM1.4 trillion (US$466 billion) by 2020 in a dozen broad industries. Only 8 percent of that will come from the government, which has long dominated the economy, either directly or through government-linked firms. Idris disclosed to Reuters that foreign investment will account for 27 percent of the total.

He wants to climb the value ladder in the targeted industries.

Take birds' nests, for example. Nests made with the saliva of swifts have been collected for centuries from huge limestone caves in Idris' home state of Sarawak to make the most expensive soup on earth. Processing them would give Malaysia a bigger chunk of a global market worth US$3.3 billion, he said.

Foreign investment will also provide many of the 3.3 million jobs that will be created under the ETP, whose over-arching goal is to raise per capita income to US$15,000 from US$6,700 in 2009.

A challenge will be to upgrade skills in a labour force long geared to basic manufacturing and plantations, attract foreign talent, and try to reverse some of the ‘brain drain’. About 700,000 Malaysians work abroad.

A new agency called ‘Talent Corporation’ has been given this task, offering tax breaks for Malaysians to return home and easing visa restrictions for foreigners.

But the shift from low-cost manufacturing and plantations to more knowledge intensive work needs to take place in an environment where creativity and freedom of inquiry can flourish to draw talent and investment. The Malaysian model of ethnic preferences has not been conducive to that.


Mahathir remains a towering figure. In public forums and in his blog, he is a scourge to the government of the day, influential, for instance, in forcing the early retirement of his anointed successor, Abdullah Badawi. But while he's a critic of his successors, he is a strong defender of the Malaysian system he built.

Mahathir came to office as the foremost champion of Malay privileges. Under his administration, the ‘bumiputera rules’ led to a mingling of politics and business that largely benefited a coterie of Malay and Chinese businessmen.

Huge government building projects kept the contracts flowing and the political machine running. Mahathir says as much in the interview, citing the slowdown in big projects as the reason for the steady attrition of Chinese support for his successors in office.

"What is happening is the Chinese feel that in the economic area, the business area, they are not receiving the kind of benefits they got during previous times," he said. "The moment I stepped down, all the projects were stopped ... When you stop big government projects, a lot of people - well, their businesses will go down."

In March, Mahathir published an 809-page autobiography, ‘A Doctor in the House’. His main motivation in writing it was "to make corrections of the opinions and the accusations that were leveled at me" - especially that he systematically undermined the judiciary.

It is the biggest stain on his record. He authorised the arrest of his deputy and heir apparent, Anwar Ibrahim, on sodomy and corruption charges after the two men fell out over how to handle the Asian financial crisis. The trial was denounced in and out of Malaysia as a farce that called into question the rule of law.

The financial crisis and Anwar's conviction marked a watershed. Foreign investors became wary about Malaysia, and a country once a haven for foreign investment was shunned.

"Ten-twenty years ago, Malaysia was it," said a regional president of a European-based distribution company. "But then came 1997 and the rule of law was exposed for what it was. We once looked at Malaysia for a regional headquarters but rule of law and the bumi policy made us choose Singapore instead."

Mahathir retired in 2003, but Malaysia has yet to inspire confidence again. Economic growth has fallen along with investment, averaging 4.6 percent in the decade that ended in 2010 from an average 7.2 percent in the 1990s.

Field of cyber dreams

Putrajaya is a monument to Muslim Malay culture. Graceful minarets and gleaming blue domes dominate the skyline and a bridge across an artificial lake was inspired by the famous one in Isfahan, Iran. More than 90 percent of the residents are bumiputeras.

Across Putrajaya lake from Mahathir's office is a curious community of knowledge workers called Cyberjaya. The town is a place where the contentious "bum rules" do not apply.

Cyberjaya is home to about 500 IT companies and two universities. It has a daytime population of 41,000 but only 14,000 full-time residents sleep there overnight. This town is filled with futuristic-looking buildings but has few residential neighbourhoods and little in the way of amenities, not yet anyway.

Cyberjaya was one of Mahathir's last big projects. It was to be Malaysia's answer to California's Silicon Valley, the key difference being this one would be a ready-made town, built on old plantation land, in hopes technology innovators would come.

Cyberjaya offers foreign investors a waiver of the bumiputera rules that require equity stakes and employment for ethnic Malays. It also guaranteed the Internet would not be censored, in a country that kept the media on a tight leash.

Cyberjaya was part of a grand plan to avoid the emerging market middle income trap Malaysia was falling into because it could no longer compete for manufacturing jobs, especially with China.

Then the financial crisis hit and Mahathir's response spooked potential investors. Blaming Jewish conspirators for the crisis, he imposed capital controls to stop short-selling of the
ringgit. Anwar was arrested the day after that.

Some US$30 billion in portfolio investment fled Malaysia in 1997; most of it has yet to return. Key foreign investors scrapped plans for Cyberjaya and for years Malaysia struggled to woo them back. The effort now appears to be bearing fruit.

Last October, Hewlett Packard launched a multi-purpose client servicing center in Cyberjaya, the single biggest investment by a technology multinational in Malaysia. HP said it would provide 4,000 jobs. It joins Dell, DHL, IBM, Fujitsu, Nokia and DoCoMo among others in the 29-square-kilometre town.

Since 2009, Cyberjaya has attracted RM7.12 billion (US$2.37 billion) in investment, compared with a total of RM4.62 billion in the previous 11 years.

Success has given Hafidz Hashim, managing director of Cyberview Sdn Bhd, the town's developer, a new problem.

“Entertainment," Hafiz said when asked what his "citizens" want the most. He is known as "the mayor of Cyberjaya because his company acts as both builder and city manager.

More than half the projected investment over the next three years will be for residential property, Hafidz said in an interview. Cyberview has already built a community center and clubhouse and plans to build a huge entertainment complex, along with more shops and restaurants.

It is far from Malaysia's answer to Silicon Valley, though. Cyberjaya is home to server farms, data storage facilities and client service centers, the low end of the Internet economy. There is little in the way of R&D underway.

Arvin Singh, 22, has just quit his job at the HP plant because he was "constantly doing the same thing over and over again" and not growing on the job. Most of his co-workers were content to remain in this "comfort zone," he said.

"But one must constantly work to expand one's knowledge," Singh says, adding he plans to study overseas to get further qualified.

Hafidz said one of his biggest challenges is meeting the skills companies in Cyberjaya need, and which Malaysia's education system is not providing. He has set up a ‘Knowledge Workers Development Institute’ where companies can send workers for training, and on-the-job training programmes. Cyberjaya's success after a sputtering start has inspired similar projects in the country.

The most ambitious is one emerging just north of Singapore called Iskandar Malaysia. It will eventually be a metropolis three times the size of Singapore with theme parks, international schools and colleges, hotels and hospitals, a movie studio, a financial centre and luxury homes. It has attracted US$23 billion in promised investments, nearly half from overseas.

Iskandar is one of five "economic growth corridors" Malaysia is developing with incentives to foreign investors. They are, in effect, investment zones ring-fenced from the mainstream economy where business and politics have long entwined.

Fear for future

Months after Mahathir took power in 1981, a Malaysian Chinese banker packed up his family in the southern city of Johor Bahru and moved to Singapore. He had grown uneasy about the future as Mahathir took an increasingly interventionist approach to the economy and ramped up the affirmative action policy.

Those uncertainties have only increased for a Chinese community that abandoned the ruling BN coalition in the 2008 general election and are now deserting the country in ever mounting numbers. The World Bank said the Malaysian diaspora has quadrupled over the past three decades.

"People are unhappy about the way the (policy) has been exploited, the way it has degenerated into some kind of apartheid policy," said the banker, who requested only his
surname, Lee, be used.

"They say come back, we'll give you tax breaks. But when you move back, you're not talking just about your career, but your children's future. And it's this perception of uncertainty that holds them back. They feel the society they have moved to is more assuring that the one they came from."

Lee's son, a medical doctor, said the overseas Chinese Malaysian community has now become anxious about the growing force of political Islam. Last year, 10 churches and two mosques were desecrated after a high court ruled Christians could use the word Allah for God in their literature.

"A lot of people are now worried about a hyper-religious government taking power, and then all that they worked so hard for goes up in smoke."

Kalimullah Hassan, former group editor of pro-government New Straits Times publications, understands their anxiety.

A bumiputera himself, Kalimullah worries about the emergence of right-wing politicians trying to win back Malays, nearly half of whom voted for a multi-ethnic opposition coalition headed by Anwar Ibrahim in 2008.

"To unite the Malays, they raise the bogeyman - other races, specifically the Chinese and foreigners who are supposedly out to displace the Malays in their own homeland - and in doing so, they've upped the ante in race relations," Kalimullah says.

The politics of patronage is no longer working because there isn't enough largesse to spread around in a country whose population has nearly tripled since 1970 and with capital inflows and growth slowing, Kalimullah says.

What Malaysia needs now more than ever is the meritocracy Prime Minister Najib has proposed in his New Economic Model. Otherwise its human capital will be stunted, he says.

"In the mid-to-long term, Malaysia is going to be left further behind by a world which has already realised that human capital is its greatest asset."

- Reuters
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Sunday, July 03, 2011

Rahsia Piramid

Piramid merujuk kepada bentuk geometri yang terdiri daripada satu tapak dengan pepenjuru yang bersambung dengan kemuncak yang sama, membentuk segitiga. Sekiranya tidak dinyatakan, tapak biasanya empat segi sama. Isipadu piramid adalah A × h / 3, dimana A merupakan luas tapak dan h merupakan ketinggian tapak sehingga ke puncak.

Binaan piramid
Bangunan berbentuk piramid telah dibina oleh banyak kebudayaan silam. Yang paling terkemuka di antara bangunan piramid adalah di Mesir silam, dimana piramid diperbuat daripada batu padu dibina sebagai makam firaun. Piramid Mesir pertama dibina pada Zaman Kerajaan Lama oleh arkitek Imhotep untuk Raja Zoser (2650 SM).

Piramid yang paling terkenal ialah di Giza, iaitu Piramid Besar Kufu, salah satu daripada tujuh benda ajaib di dunia. Piramid ini siap dibina pada tahun 2600 SM, mengambil masa 20 tahun, mengandungi 2 juta batu blok yang setiap satunya seberat 1 tan dan tapaknya pula seluas 13 ekar (5 hektar) dan tingginya 482 kaki. Piramid Mesir mempunyai permukaan batu kapur yang licin dan sudah tentunya kelihatan hebat ketika ia siap dibina. Pada masa sekarang kebanyakan kelonsong batu kapur tersebut telahpun diambil sebagai bahan binaan bangunan sekitarnya pada zaman selepasnya, meninggalkan permukaan batu kasar yang kelihatan pada masa sekarang.

Di selatan Mesir, terdapat juga piramid dibina oleh orang-orang Nubia. Orang-orang Nubia membina lebih banyak piramid berbanding orang-orang Mesir, tetapi ia jauh lebih kecil. Piramid Nubia dibina lebih curam berbanding piramid Mesir dan merupakan tugu untuk raja yang meninggal dan bukanya sebagai makam. Piramid Nubia dibina sehingga 300s S.M. (A.D.)

Orang-orang Babylon juga membina piramid bertingkat yang dikenali sebagai piramid bertingkat, sementara piramid yang dibina di Mesopotamia biasanya dikenali sebagai ziggurat. Menara Babel dalam kitab Injil dipercayai merujuk kepada ziggurat orang-orang Babylon.

Piramid di Mexico
Beberapa peradapan Mesoamerika seperti Maya, juga membina binaan berbentuk pyramid. Ia biasanya bertingkat dan selalunya digunakan sebagai tempat pengorbanan manusia dan haiwan.
Terdapat juga monumen silam berbentuk piramid di Amerika Tengah dan sebahagian Asia.

PYRAMID – Tenaga yang Tetumpu

Anda mungkin mengetahui tentang kewujudan piramid di dunia ini tetapi pernahkan anda mendengar mengenai daya dan tenaga yang dihasilkan daripada piramid yang ada di muka bumi ini ? Bagaimana tenaga ini terhasil dan bagaimana kaedah untuk menggunakannya untuk memenuhi keperluan seharian kita ? Tenaga Piramid merupakan bentuk tenaga mistik yang masih lagi dikaji oleh penyelidik mengenainya. Namun telah ramai yang menggunakan tenaga tersebut dan terbukti keberkesanannya.

Pengunaan tenaga ini tidak dikaitkan dengan sebarang amalan keagamaan kerana ia bersifat semulajadi dan universal. Percaya atau tidak tentang keupayaan tenaga Piramid ini adalah bergantung sejauh mana anda dapat menggunakan tenaga ini mengikut kaedah yang ditunjukkan. Ingat, piramid tidak berkuasa tetapi tenaga yang ada di dalamnya adalah anugerah Allah untuk kita ,sebagai khalifah di muka bumi ini untuk menggunakannya.

Tenaga yang terdapat di dalam binaan Piramid hanya merujuk kepada tenaga , daya dan kuasa yang terdapat di alam semesta ciptaan Allah . Ia sama seperti tenaga tenaga lain yang diketahui oleh sains seperti tenaga cahaya, mekanikal, bunyi , cahaya dan sebagainya. Bezanya Cuma sains moden tidak mengiktiraf tenaga piramid sebagai satu tenaga dalam erti kata sains moden kerana para saintis tidak dapat menjelaskan mengapa terdapatnya kuasa di dalam binaan piramid atau mengapa tenaga dan daya dapat disalurkan dan dikumpulkan dengan hanya menggunakan sebuah piramid.

Secara saintifiknya, bahagian tajam atau runcing yang menghala ke atas akan menarik ion-ion atau tenaga dari atmosfera sebagaimana bahagian tajam yang dipasang di atas bumbung struktur tinggi untuk menarik pancaran kilat ke bumi. Bahagian di bawah bentuk tajam atau runcing pula akan mengumpulkan tenaga yang berada di bawahnya sebagaimana terdapatnya kebocoran di lapisan ozon tertentu di atmosfera kerana bahagian tersebut merupakan bahagian yang meruncing berbanding bahagian lapisan ozon yang lain. Kesimpulannya struktur binaan piramid akan menarik tenaga dari alam ini dan mengumpulkannya di dalam binaannya serta akan dipancarkan ke empat penjuru mengikut penjuru yang ada pada binaan piramid. Pancaran tenaga itu tidak dapat berbuat apa apa kecuali difokuskan dengan penggunaan minda kita yang juga merupakan sebahagian daripada pancaran gelombang yang boleh diubahsuai mengikut keadaan.

Sebagai contoh, pancaran cahaya matahari tidak dapat membakar kecuali kita menggunakan kanta untuk memokuskan pancaran menjadi terkumpul dan membakar objek yang disinarinya. Dengan menghalakan diri anda kepada piramid yang terdapat di Mesir atau di mana mana sahaja di alam ini, atau ke permukaan piramid yang anda bina sendiri ( daripada kadbod ), akan berlakulah perkara-perkara yang mengagumkan serta dapat menyelesaikan masalah kehidupan anda.


Barang dan objek yang diletakkan di dalam piramid akan :- Mengekalkan warna bunga ros Mengekalkan ketajaman pisau cukur Mengering dan mengekalkan bentuk serta buah epal Mengekalkan kilauan barang – barang perhiasan Mengekalkan kesegaran susu segar dalam masa yang lebih panjang Membantu perkembangan pokok Meningkatkan rasa / aroma kopi dan jus buah buahan Mengeringkan daging dan makanan mentah tanpa mngubah rasanya Meningkatkan kualiti tidur dan rehat Meningkatkan daya penyembuhan penyakit Memudahkan proses meditasi dan menenangkan fikiran


1. Mengikut unjuran Utara – Selatan. Gunakan kompas untuk penentuan

2. Jauh daripada sumber elektrik, medan magnet dan elektrostatik

3. Tempat yang tidak menjadi tumpuan ramai

4. Tempat yang tenang dan bebas daripada kebisingan

5. Tempat yang kedudukan piramid tidak akan diganggu oleh orang lain.

6. Boleh diletakkan di luar rumah tetapi ada perlindungan daripada panas dan hujan

7. Di atas permukaan yang rata.

8. ’Bersihkan’ energi tempat untuk perletakan Piramid sebelum meletaknya di lokasi berkenaan kerana energi negatif yang sedia ada di lokasi berkenaan akan mempengaruhi energi yang akan dipancarkan oleh piramid berkenaan

9. Sebagai penambahan, letakkan beberapa kristal terpilih di sekitar piramid serta gunakan wangi wangian di sekitarnya untuk menambahkan lagi keberkesanan tenaga yang dipancarkan oleh piramid.

10. Sekarang, andaikan lokasi berkenaan adalah tempat yang istimewa dan jauhi daripada berkata sesuatu yang negatif, emosi yang negatif serta perbuatan yang tidak sepatutnya di lokasi berkenaan kerana semua ini akan mempengaruhi tenaga yang dipancarkan oleh piramid.

11. Seeloknya, lakukan solat dan aktiviti kerohanian seperti berzikir dan membaca al Quran di lokasi berkenaan.

12. Tenaga Piramid boleh digunakan mengikut kaedah yang akan diterangkan dan keperluan yang anda mahukan. Apakah yang akan berlaku bila piramid telah berada di lokasi yang betul? Setelah di tempatkan di lokasi yang tepat, maka anda akan dapati tidak ada apa apa yang akan berlaku. Ini samalah seperti mana anda meletakkan kedudukan antena TV di tempat yang betul, tidak ada apa apa yang akan berlaku pada TV anda. Ingatlah bahawa piramid adalah sebuah alat seperti antena TV. Maka untuk mendapatkan hasil yang berkesan, anda perlu membuat penyelarasan gelombang iaitu dengan menggunakan kekuatan minda ataupun kekuatan daya pemikiran anda iaitu FOKUS MINDA terhadap kemahuan yang anda hajati.


1. Permukaan Utara – Kekayaan Kebendaan (Fizikal)

Permukaan Utara dapat dikaitkan dengan perkara-perkara yang boleh dilihat dan disentuh. Dengan membuat penyelarasan keserasian diri anda dengan gelombang tenaga yang dipancarkan oleh piramid berkenaan, maka anda dapat menggunakannya untuk mencapai kehendak anda berkaitan kebendaan atau material. Walau bagaimanapun perlu diingat bahawa tenaga piramid mematuhi hukum alam, maka anda tidak seharusnya mengambil sikap tamak dan takbur dalam mengejar impian keduniaan ini.

2. Permukaan Timur – Perasaan kasih Sayang dan Kedamaian Jiwa ( Emosi )

Perasaan kasih sayang di sini tidak bermaksud atas dorongan nafsu seks tapi adalah nilai kasih sayang yang abadi serta semulajadi. Sebagai contoh untuk menguatkan hubungan kekeluargaan, meningkatkan ikatan rumah tangga, kedamaian dalam kehidupan dan seumpamanya. Jangan disalahgunakan Tenaga Permukaan Timur ini dengan berhajat agar sesaorang yang tidak sukakan anda akan menjadi sebaliknya hingga ke tahap sukar melupakan anda. Ini menyeleweng dari tujuan sebenarnya pengunaan tenaga piramid yang berkaitan dengan hukum alam.

3. Permukaan Selatan – Perlindungan dan Penyerangan

Permukaan Selatan mempunyai daya tenaga yang kuat. Ini kerana Permukaan Selatan mewakili simbul API. Jesteru itu tenaga permukaan ini dapat digunakan bagi tujuan kebaikan dan kejahatan. Perlu diingatkan bahawa di dalam hukum karma dan alam, setiap perbuatan ada balasan serta kesannya kepada diri kita sendiri. Maka berhati hatilah dalam menggunakan Tenaga Permukaan Selatan ini dalam kehidupan seharian. Walaupun tenaga ini boleh digunakan untuk perlindungan dan penyerangan, penggunaan sebagai perlindungan adalah lebih baik. Penggunaan tenaga secara penyerangan hanya dapat digunakan secara defensif iaitu mengembalikan tenaga negatif yang dilakukan oleh orang lain terhadap kita dan bukannya memancarkan tenaga untuk merosakkan orang lain.

4. Permukaan Barat – Kesihatan dan Kekuatan

Permukaan Selatan ini mewakili simbol AIR yang bersifat suci lagi menyucikan. Dengan Tenaga Permukaan Barat ini, anda boleh menggunakannya untuk tujuan rawatan dan juga menambahkan kekuatan tubuh badan. Perlu diingat, penggunaan Tenaga Penyembuhan ini hanyalah bersifat ”supplementary effort”, maka untuk itu ubat-ubatan dan makanan tambahan berkhasiat masih diperlukan untuk mempercepatkan lagi penyembuhan diri anda.

Attunement atau penyelarasan tenaga piramid perlu dibuat untuk membolehkan tenaga piramid sebenar atau etheral mengalir ke dalam tubuh dan minda kita. Dengan gabungan kekuatan minda dan tenaga yang kita miliki, barulah segala program minda atau kemahuan kita dapat dijelmakan ke alam nyata ini. Jika tidak segala kemahuan akan menjadi impian semata mata. Attunement hanya dibuat sekali sahaja. Pastikan anda telah membuat temujanji bagi menentukan masa dan tarikh attunement hendak dibuat. Attunement boleh dibuat secara hadir ataupun secara jarak jauh. Keberkesanan attunement adalah sama untuk ke dua kaedah ini.

Terjawap la sudah mengapa mereka membina piramid di seluruh dunia

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