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Telegram 群组爬虫[( appeal to Undi18 and Muda to work together to grow youth participation in politics


UNDI18 and Muda and the youth in general should work together to give young people a voice in policy making.

Approximately 38% of the Malaysian population, or 10 million, are aged under 19 and five million of them are eligible to vote in the next general election.

Undi18 and Muda should not enter into alliance with any of the existing coalitions, be it Barisan Nasional, Perikatan Nasional, Pakatan Harapan, GRS, Warisan or GPS. All these alliances are no different from each other. Each of them are filled with sick, old, corrupt, and misogynistic politicians and each of these parties carries bagfuls of rotten baggage that can never be discarded. There are no politicians among the existing political parties who truly understand and represent the beliefs of the young people about environmentalism, urban poverty and socio-economic issues. The reality is that majority of them continue to be rooted in racial and religious agendas.


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Even though they are especially well placed to encourage the participation of young people, none have opened to the younger generation and even if they have, they devote only limited resources for youth inclusion and do not play an active role in encouraging young people to participate.  

Not only they do not encourage young people, they exclude others who may have leadership potential. The older people are often not interested in seeing young people in their space so they tend to block this space. Political parties struggle to accept young people who are often excluded or overlooked as election candidates. To these existing political parties, politics is typically regarded as a space for politically experienced men. The majority of them are “family” organisations.

Our educational system does not nurture and encourage young people to debate, present and deliberate on current issues, so in most cases they are left behind and leaving them the impression that a representation/political career entails only attending functions and campaigns.

The pandemic has left many young people unemployed and disconnected. Their trust in political processes is dwindling due to lack of awareness and the issue of corruption among leaders, which make young people believe that their vote will not make any difference. Many young people feel marginalised and can be easily radicalised. Some resort to protests and non-violent actions to express their political dissatisfaction. In fact, many young people no longer believe in the system or in the value of voting following the events of February 2020 and after.

Young people need to be heard. They can be a creative force, a dynamic source of innovations, and they have throughout history participated, contributed, and even catalysed important changes in political systems, power sharing dynamics and economic opportunities. However, youth also face poverty, barriers to education, multiple forms of discrimination, and limited employment prospects and opportunities.