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Author Topic: Malaysian Chinese less than 20% population in 2030, 37% (1957)  (Read 154 times)

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Offline Ja Du(transracial)

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Think tank predicts Chinese Malaysian population may drop below 20pc by 2030

KUALA LUMPUR, Jan 21 ― Malaysia’s ethnic Chinese will form less than 20 per cent of the total population in just 13 more years if their emigrating trend and low birth rates continues, according to the Asian Strategy and Leadership Institute (Asli). “If the migration trend continues to 2030, Malaysian Chinese would only account for only 19.6 per cent of the population,” its COO Ng Yeen Seen was quoted saying in an interview with news portal Free Malaysia Today published today.

According to the report, ethnic Chinese was over one-third of the local population in 1957 or 37.2 per cent. The figure fell to 24 per cent or just under a quarter four years ago. And two years ago, the number of Chinese Malaysians contracted further to 21.4 per cent, just over six million. Ng reportedly cited a 2011 study by the World Bank and noted “brain drain” was now a serious problem among ethnic Chinese here with almost a million emigrating until 2010. More than half or 57 per cent of this figure quit Malaysia for Singapore.

She warned that Chinese Malaysians may even be outnumbered by migrant workers, who have been flooding the country in large numbers, by 2030. Ng also commented that the Chinese Malaysian migration was internal, from the country’s rural areas to urban centres and said their departure created a gap in the local economy and workforce in rural areas. She noted that it would not be ideal for certain races to be pooled in certain areas as Malaysians would be unable to learn to co-exist in a multicultural country. She also highlighted the importance of the federal government's move to develop economic regions that fall outside of the Klang Valley. “Putrajaya's push to develop the Iskandar region, build the East Coast Rail Link, Pan-Borneo Highway and East Coast Economic Region are vital, as it will stimulate economies there and create opportunities for all,” she was quoted saying.

Ng’s projections appear to tally with past figures cited from the Department of Statistics a year ago. Last February, the department was reported by Chinese-language newspaper Sin Chew Daily stating that the local Sino population was experiencing a decline, from 24.6 per cent in 2010, it had declined to 21.4 per cent in 2015 and will dip further to 19.6 per cent in 2030. By 2030, Chinese Malaysians will form just 18.9 per cent of the total population and will make up 18.4 per cent by 2040. This will be despite the ethnic Chinese population's expected growth in terms of numbers from the current 6.6 million to 7.1 million by 2040.

As for the Bumiputera community, their numbers are set to grow from 19.2 million in 2015 to 26 million by 2040, while their percentage will go up from 61.8 per cent to 67.5 per cent for the same years. The ethnic Indian community will also have a similar upward trend, with numbers to go up from two million to 2.3 million or 5.5 per cent to 6.4 per cent.

- See more at: http://www.themalaymailonline.com/ma....Gc2XSqLE.dpuf

Offline Ja Du(transracial)

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Re: Malaysian Chinese less than 20% population in 2030, 37% (1957)
« Reply #1 on: May 24, 2018, 07:47:37 AM »
Dwindling Chinese population bodes ill for nation and economy, analysts say

KUALA LUMPUR, Jan 23 ― The trend of ethnic Chinese emigration from Malaysia will result in a smaller private sector, less tax monies for the government and a reduced professional workforce, political analysts said.  They also expressed concern over whether demographic changes would be manipulated to reinforce racial and political dominance as well as possible hazards to minority rights if the country’s ethnic composition shifts towards any single community.

“The Chinese community is known to be very enterprising and economically vibrant,” independent analyst Khoo Kay Peng told Malay Mail Online.  “The community has been important to the nation’s development. It is a worrying trend for the country,” he added.  Khoo was remarking on the Asian Strategy and Leadership Institute’s (Asli) reported prediction that the ethnic Chinese will drop to about 19.6 per cent of the Malaysian population by 2030 if their emigration trend and low birth rates continue.

The Department of Statistics, however, projected that the Chinese proportion would drop to 20 per cent of the population by 2040 from 24.5 per cent in 2010. The ethnic Indian proportion was expected to reduce by 0.9 percentage points to 6.4 per cent of the population by 2040.  The Bumiputra population, however, was expected to grow by 4.8 percentage points to 72.1 per cent by 2040 from 67.3 per cent in 2010.

Oh Ei Sun, adjunct senior fellow at Singapore's Nanyang Technological University's S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies, said the trend of implementation of Islamic law and practices in “all aspects of social life” would likely continue in tandem with the decreased non-Muslim population and worldwide Islamist revivalist sentiments.  “Besides likely decline in their political rights, the professional human resources of the whole country would similarly be decimated,” Oh told Malay Mail Online.

Centre for Policy Initiatives director Lim Teck Ghee said the higher fertility rates of Malay-Muslims and of Muslim foreign workers affected Malay interests, noting that impoverished and large families could strain the community and country.  “Proper family planning and birth control will help ensure a higher quality of population and fewer socio-economic problems,” Lim told Malay Mail Online.  “In my opinion, a large part of the benefits of the NEP and other Malay-centric policies in the past 30 years has been negated by the much higher Malay rate of population increase,” he added, referring to the pro-Bumiputera New Economic Policy (NEP).

According to the Department of Statistics, the Bumiputra recorded the highest crude birth rate of 20.5 per 1,000 population in 2014, followed by the Indians (11.7), the Chinese (10.9) and others including foreigners (9.6).

Merdeka Center director Ibrahim Suffian said minorities ultimately needed to figure out how to work with the Muslim-majority population.  “Muslims in Malaysia are not monolithic; they ascribe to many different political ideas,” Ibrahim told Malay Mail Online.  “Non-Muslims probably need to accept that Muslims in Malaysia have become more deeply involved in discovering their identity (and all the forms it comes) and that they are not the Malays one reminisces as per the P. Ramlee movies of the past.  “Muslims need to realise that non-Muslims are their fellow countrymen with whom they have a shared stake in the country’s continued peace and prosperity,” he added.

Universiti Putra Malaysia professor of politics and government Jayum Jawan said Sarawak Dayaks and Sabah’s indigenous people would provide the balance to ensure a multi-ethnic Malaysian society.  “The Dayaks and indigenous may be small in population, but have the legislative strength to ensure this,” he told Malay Mail Online.

- See more at: http://www.themalaymailonline.com/malaysia...h.EsjBWVow.dpuf

Offline Ja Du(transracial)

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Re: Malaysian Chinese less than 20% population in 2030, 37% (1957)
« Reply #2 on: May 24, 2018, 07:49:11 AM »
From more than 1/3 of Malaysia's population at Merdeka, to 1/5 of the population now, and diminishing further over time. The Chinese population of Malaysia is well and truly becoming a small minority, with over a million migrating overseas to greener pastures and life. Of that, 57% or 570,000 of those who migrated went to Singapore.

What do people think will happen to the Chinese population in Malaysia as it keeps shrinking whilst that of Bumiputras and Indians keep growing? Do you think they will become more marginalised or will they be able to continue with their identity, culture, religion, language and life without any changes? Further, what do you think will happen to Malaysia and its economy as many of the best and brightest of Malaysians keep migrating overseas? As admitted by the former head of Talent Corp Malaysia, it has failed in its job to attract back Malaysian talent, with about only 4,000 talent being attracted back to Malaysia since Talent Corp started in 2011. And of those talent who were attracted back, many went back overseas again.

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Re: Malaysian Chinese less than 20% population in 2030, 37% (1957)
« Reply #3 on: May 14, 2019, 07:56:08 PM »
China has a long term plan to move 3 millions Chinese into the Malay Peninsula.


Offline Ja Du(transracial)

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Re: Malaysian Chinese less than 20% population in 2030, 37% (1957)
« Reply #4 on: May 14, 2019, 08:11:17 PM »
China has a long term plan to move 3 millions Chinese into the Malay Peninsula.



i actually paid a writer on my website to do research about the chinese myth of control over thailand malaysia,indonesia, vietnam, philippines..

i want the hard facts on the grounds 1st.

i'll get back on you on this... its a very interesting topic

Offline Ja Du(transracial)

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Re: Malaysian Chinese less than 20% population in 2030, 37% (1957)
« Reply #5 on: May 14, 2019, 08:14:13 PM »
we can't let china control malaysia/indonesia because most of the ships passes by there. they are using thailand as 2nd post to ship their goods

china will be very sneaky in trying to bring chinese in malaysia so they can control the shipping ports.

Offline Ja Du(transracial)

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Re: Malaysian Chinese less than 20% population in 2030, 37% (1957)
« Reply #6 on: May 14, 2019, 08:21:24 PM »
China has a long term plan to move 3 millions Chinese into the Malay Peninsula.



I need to study malaysia 1st... but in the philippines the chinese do not control the economy. they dont control the banks, taxes, trade regulations etc..

what the philippine does is taxed the chinese billionaires that export to different countries.


 

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