Malaysian Alternative Names Outsiders often mistakenly refer to things Malaysian as simply "Malay," reflecting only one of the ethnic groups in the society. Malaysians refer to their national culture as kebudayaan Malaysia in the national language. Within Malaysian society there is a Malay culture, a Chinese culture, an Indian culture, a Eurasian culture, along with the cultures of the indigenous groups of the peninsula and north Borneo. A unified Malaysian culture is something only emerging in the country. The important social distinction in the emergent national culture is between Malay and non-Malay, represented by two groups:
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Malacca Sultanate Before the arrival of the first Sultan , Malacca was a fishing village inhabited by local inhabitants known as Orang Laut. Malacca was founded by Parameswara , also known as Iskandar Shah, the last Raja of Temasek present day Singapore following a Majapahit attack in He found his way to Malacca around where he found a good port—it was accessible in all seasons and on the strategically located narrowest point of the Malacca Straits. In self-defence, the mouse deer pushed the dog into the river. Impressed by the courage of the deer, and taking it as a propitious omen of the weak overcoming the powerful, Parameswara decided then and there to found an empire on that very spot. He named it 'Malacca' after the tree where he had just taken shelter at, the Malacca tree Malay:
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Wrongful use of a physical or chemical restraint Unwanted sexual contact Self Neglect - when an individual lacks the ability to understand consequences leading to harm How serious a problem is adult abuse? The losses associated with abuse can be devastating and may include the loss of independence, homes, life savings, health and dignity. Victims of abuse have been shown to have shorter life expectancies than non-abused older people.
Rays like this blue-spotted stingray are commonly encountered at Kerengga. If there is one place in Redang that qualifies as a macro photographer's wonderland, it must be Cina Terjun, one of my favourite sites in Redang. It might as well be called 'eel and lionfish city' too since divers are almost certain to encounter these here. The sandy bottom fringing the reef is home to many stingrays, while scorpionfish and stonefish lie camouflaged against corals. Lionfish and porcupine fish shelter amidst a garden of sea whips, while schools of large puffers swim nearby.