Tuesday 22 January 2013

For the most part these Royal Offsprings imitate the useless life that their father Sultan do - Drink, party and fornicate!

steadyaku47 comment:

This Harry guy is third in line to the British throne and this is what he does - not to gain our respect but so that he could respect himself when he looks in the mirror every morning. 

I am 65 years old and in my life I have yet to hear of one - one single Malay Royal offspring (illegitimate or otherwise!) who have done something useful to his or her life - what more be of use and done service for society. There may be some but I have yet to hear of them. For the most part these Royal Off springs imitate the useless life that their father Sultan do - Drink, party and fornicate!

The Yang di Pertuan of Negri Sembilan may be the exception but these are still early days into his reign. I trust Tuanku you will not disappoint those who know of you during your 'civilian' days. 


ReutersJanuary 22, 2013, 6:40 am


Prince Harry to return from Afghanistan

Prince Harry has given a rare and candid interview about his time in Afghanistan.
By Michael Holden

LONDON (Reuters) - Prince Harry says he killed Afghan insurgents during sorties against the Taliban while on his second tour of duty in Afghanistan where he was a gunner in Apache attack helicopters.
The Queen's 28-year-old grandson, third in line to the throne, will return home later this week after a 20-week posting with NATO forces at the Camp Bastion military base in the southern province of Helmand.
Asked before he left Afghanistan if he had killed insurgents during his tour, he said: "Yeah, so, lots of people have. ... Yes, we fire when we have to, take a life to save a life, but essentially we're more of a deterrent than anything else.
"If there's people trying to do bad stuff to our guys, then we'll take them out of the game, I suppose," the second son of Prince Charles and the late Princess Diana said in one of several interviews released to the media.
The Taliban had said it would do its utmost to kidnap or kill Harry during his tour, and an Afghan insurgent warlord labelled him a drunken "jackal" out to kill innocent Afghans.
His base was attacked on his birthday last September, but it was never clear if he was the target or if the Taliban raid, in which two U.S. marines were killed, was in response to a film which was seen as insulting to the Prophet Mohammad.
Known in the military as Captain Harry Wales, he was deployed to Afghanistan four months ago, shortly after pictures of him frolicking naked with a nude woman at a hotel in Las Vegas were published around the world.
"I probably let myself down, I let my family down, I let other people down," he said of the Vegas incident. "But it was probably a classic example of me being too much army, and not enough prince."
Harry's job as an Apache co-pilot was to man its weapons system when his 662 Squadron unit flew sorties in support of ground troops fighting Taliban or accompanying other helicopters on missions to evacuate casualties.
However, he said killing the enemy was not what had inspired him to become a gunner on a helicopter carrying rockets, missiles and a machine gun.
"It's not the reason I decided to do this job. The reason was to get back out here," he said.
Harry served as a combat soldier on the front line in Helmand for 10 weeks between 2007 and 2008, calling in air strikes as a "Forward Air Controller" for NATO forces, becoming the first British royal to be engaged in combat since his uncle Prince Andrew flew helicopters during the 1982 Falklands War.
However, his first assignment was cut short after media leaked news of his presence. This time, the media were allowed to say he was on active duty in Afghanistan although giving exact details were forbidden.
In the now-released interviews, Harry said he thought his elder brother Prince William, a Royal Air Force search and rescue helicopter pilot, would "love" to have been in Afghanistan too.
"To be honest, I don't see why he couldn't," the royal said, adding he had received no special treatment while on deployment - eating, sleeping and relaxing with the other pilots.
"Yes, you get shot at. But if the guys who are doing the same job as us are being shot at on the ground, I don't think there's anything wrong with us being shot at as well. People back home will have issues with that, but we're not special."
Harry's military role has enhanced his status in Britain and helped shed a reputation of a royal wild child who admitted dabbling in marijuana and under-age drinking, and who made headlines when he donned a Nazi uniform to a costume party.
As one of the most world's most eligible bachelors, his private life remains a source of huge media attention. However, he said his antics in Vegas, where he was letting off steam ahead of his Afghan tour, should have remained private.
Unsurprisingly, he said he was more comfortable in his "normal" life in the army than as a British prince.
"My father's always trying to remind me about who I am and stuff like that," said Harry, who wore a "Go Ugly Early" badge attached to his helmet - Ugly being the Apache call sign - and joked that he honed his weapons' pilot skills playing PlayStation and Xbox computer games.
He also repeated his dislike of intrusions by the British media, something close to his heart after his mother, who spent most of her adult life in the media spotlight, was killed in a Paris car crash while being chased by paparazzi when he was 12.
"I think it's fairly obvious how far back (the mistrust of the press) goes. It's when I was very small," he said.
He always read what papers wrote about him, he said.
Britain has announced it will withdraw almost half its 9,000 troops from Afghanistan by the end of the year, with nearly all the rest due to pull out when the NATO mission finishes in late 2014, ending a war that has cost the lives of 440 British army personnel since the U.S.-led invasion in 2001.

First posted:January 24th  2011

The SULTANS : Our Money their Cars.


Tengku Ampuan Bariah Trengganu

Wednesday, 30 June 2010

Two Princes fight over a Bentley Brooklands 

Two Malaysian princes have finally achieved an out-of-court settlement, finishing a row over who had the right to use the Bentley owned by their father.

The dispute between the sons of Sultan Tengku Ismail Petra has humiliated the royal household of Malaysia's eastern Kelantan state and wound up a recent power struggle among palace figures while the sultan was stricken by a heart-related illness.

Tengku Muhammad Fakhry Petra, the sultan's third son, took his eldest brother, Tengku Muhammad Faris, to court last September to seek an order that he had the right to use the Bentley Brooklands uber-coupe worth £330,000.
Fakhry assumed he had paid for the car in 2008 for his father's and own use, even though the sultan was registered as the official owner. In July, representatives of Faris took away the car while Fakhry was abroad and refused to give it back to him.

Fakhry's lawyer, Haaziq Pillay, told the Kuala Lumpur High Court that Fakhry was withdrawing his action on the wishes of his father, who will determine who gets to use the car. Mr Haaziq said Fakhry managed to use the car recently and has no objections if his brother also wants to drive it.
Faris did not explain why he apprehended the car, but insisted in a court statement earlier this year that Fakhry's lawsuit was "frivolous".

Sultan Ismail's illness over the past year has resulted in a scuffle between his sons and their allies for influence over palace decisions and, potentially, succession to the throne. The feud dribbled into the public eye, offering a rare glimpse into the lives of royal households that generally enjoy immense privacy and privilege.

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