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AS Malaysians, we pride ourselves on being a peace-loving, harmonious society, but there comes a point when enough is enough. An entire nation being on prolonged survival mode for almost two years, with ongoing threat to our health, state of mind and economic prospects, warrants a break from the veneer of peace we like to perpetuate; especially when the country is pushed to the brink by an incompetent administration.
We try to be patient, still. We know the risk of flooding the streets in the height of a pandemic. We know it would only put more strain on a collapsing healthcare system. But when medical front-liners themselves organise a strike against the very administration that only seems to be making matters worse for us, what choice do we really have?
With the rakyat becoming increasingly restless and anger on the ground escalating with every misstep of the Perikatan Nasional government, social media becomes fair game. The palpable dissatisfaction against the back-door government barely a year into its administration birthed #KerajaanGagal, which became a Twitter trend in a matter of hours, lasting for days, and eventually becoming an internet meme.
The flurry of angry tweets directed at a “failed” administration eventually made way for other hashtags of a similar nature, as a sign of protest from social media users. At a time when physical protesting is made difficult, internet users, especially the youth, take to social media to express disappointment in the country’s leadership. But more than that, the hashtags which take social media by storm also provide a space to build solidarity, enabling Malaysians to share our grievances and lean on each other, albeit in cyberspace.
With the Covid-19 pandemic unrelenting in its brutality, the people are somewhat caught in limbo as we struggle to reconcile political apathy with anger, both perpetuated by the inept governance of a back-door administration. And we have reached a point where online protests, though effective in raising awareness and garnering support from the rakyat, spur enough frustration that we begin to realise we need to do more.
Participating in a physical protest is a tricky business in Malaysia. We have authorities that use the law to stifle and silence us, to prevent us from exercising our right and freedom of expression. Many brave Malaysians have initiated peaceful assemblies in the pandemic, like Mana Undi Kami, Buka Puasa Buka Parlimen, and the #Tawau7, who protested in solidarity with villagers of Kg Muhibbah Raya, who were left without food and aid during an enhanced movement-control order. Despite the protests causing no physical harm or altercation and even abiding by Covid-19 standard operating procedure, activists were called up and investigating papers opened against them.
It is this very treatment that fans the flames of civil disobedience.
For almost two years we have been held hostage by the people who are supposed to look after our interests. With an emergency declaration, the closure of Parliament and now a botched vaccination rollout programme, our options are becoming increasingly limited to express our worries and demands.