Wednesday, November 9, 2011

Singaporeans under attack by FT Indians 1: PAP and bedfellows destroying us

Recently a letter widely circulating online, grieves the discriminations and persecution that Singaporeans suffered on titanic scale. The letter is cited below.

While persecution of Singaporeans by FT are nothing new, few have done it on the scale and blatant as India Indians. Today, as I was taking a cab down town, the taxi driver cannot stop blurting out that Changi Business Park, especially Citibank has became Little India. My driver then told me stories. His stories are really nothing new among engineers and IT guys, about rumors that once India Indians become managers, the locals forced out through office politics, are quickly replaced with Indian shipped from India.

FT Indians are from a progeny that is worse than KKK, they are good at what their ancestor did
Many indigenous Indian Singaporeans are from the lower caste. They found equality in Singapore (although LKY has destroyed much of it recently), where people do not judge you by your caste.

Much of the current wave of FT Indians are the higher caste, notably the Brahmins. From immemorial time of India history, the business of Brahmins are racial discrimination presented superficially as caste system.

How did the caste system came about
Caste system originated from Aryan invasion, whereby a small band of foreign bandits and murderers subjugated the local Dravidian population. The FT Aryan forced the caste system on the local Dravidian. The Aryan self-proclaim themselves upper caste such as Brahmins or Kshatria. The local population were deemed untouchables. They were called names like Dalits.

Over the years, the force stratification the society by denying all resources to the lower caste has perpetuated an eternal army of Dalits outcast. As time goes by, people forget that caste system is about racism, the Brahmin cheers.

Now I am seeing an invasion of upper caste FT Indians targeting Singaporeans, supported by PAP.


Note: Wikipedia reports that high caste Indians are Aryan and low caste Indians are Dravidians. Today Indian Brahmins vehemently denied the "Aryan Invasion" theory to cover up their racism.
A 2001 genetic study, led by Michael Bamshad of University of Utah, found that the genetic affinity of Indians to Europeans is proportionate to caste rank, the upper castes being most similar to Europeans, whereas lower castes are more like Asians. The researchers believe that the Indo-European speakers entered India from the Northwest, admixing with or displacing the proto-Dravidian speakers. Subsequently they may have established a caste system and placed themselves primarily in higher castes. The study concludes that the Indian castes "are most likely to be of proto-Asian origin with West Eurasian admixture resulting in rank-related and sex-specific differences in the genetic affinities of castes to Asians and Europeans.".Because the Indian samples for this study were taken from a single geographical area, it remains to be investigated whether its findings can be safely generalized.

From: xxxx
Date: Wed, Nov 2, 2011
Subject: A step in the right direction: discriminatory practices against Singaporeans

Dear Mr. Minister:
I just read the article entitled ‘Don’t hire, promote own kind at expense of S’poreans‘. I cannot begin to say just how thrilled I am to see that the government is FINALLY stepping up to the plate in trying to curb this problem. I have been ranting and raving about this issue ever since I joined the workforce in 2004. I have worked at Hewlett Packard and Frost & Sullivan in Singapore, and both these companies are unabashedly guilty of such hiring practices.

I was a Director at Frost & Sullivan (Singapore) Pte Ltd. and I am well aware of our internal slant towards hiring MBAs from India. There was one time when we made 12 offers in one fell swoop to SP Jain (Singapore campus) and IIM MBA graduates. NOT A SINGLE Singaporean was offered a position. It wasn’t for lack of qualified Singaporean candidates either. Even our campus recruitment was geared towards hiring from Indian universities, instead of NUS, SMU and NTU. Cost was not the factor. We offered many of these graduates between SGD6,000 to SGD10,000 a month.

I can’t help but recall a situation of such irony that to this day, it pains me to have had experienced it at all. At Frost & Sullivan, one of our largest client sectors was the Government sector in Singapore. We brought in well over USD2 million a year in consulting engagements from the Government sector alone – both stat boards and ministries. When we staffed our projects, we would be lucky if we had even 20% of Singaporeans being utilized in the project team.

The entire management team at Frost & Sullivan are foreigners (with the exception of one). We have also helped many of our foreign hires to become Singaporean citizens during the period of their employment. While I am not against using foreign talent, the unfortunate reality is that many of these decently paying positions could have very easily been filled by Singaporeans.

Having done Manpower planning studies for two stat boards in Singapore, the facts and figures are quite startling, to say the least.

During my tenure at Hewlett Packard, I was on several government IT projects. Over 90% of my 100+ person team were foreigners. Like many other companies, how HP cleverly circumvented being “obvious” was to use “contractors”. Our contract was with the employment agencies who, in turn hire almost only foreigners. Hence, the headcount was never really seen. Of the 100+ person who was staffed on this one particular government IT engagement, less than 10% were full-time employees hired directly by HP.

In addition to my own personal experience, I know with absolute certainty that many of my close non-Singaporean friends who head up IT divisions within the banking sector have similar preferences of hiring foreigners over Singaporeans. While I cannot condone such practices, the system makes it far too easy for this to happen. They claim that it is better to hire foreigners because these foreign workers are more than likely to stay as almost all of them want to ultimately obtain Singapore citizenship.

Rather than formulating workable incentives to keep Singaporeans at their jobs, management takes the easy way out. Is this how a country takes care of its own?

As citizens, we give our country two and a half years of our life by going through national service. In that time, our foreign compatriots gain experience in the work force and we, as loyal citizens are penalized. Where is the logic behind this? I strongly believe that our government has a primary and inalienable duty and dedication to its citizens.

The vicious cycle is well engrained in every level of employment. Senior Management positions are given to foreign nationals. They then are inclined to hire their own kind, cutting people like myself completely out in the cold with no options but to seek higher-salaried employment elsewhere.

I am now a foreigner working in China because of the simple fact that many of the high-paying jobs in Singapore have been taken by my foreign friends. I would return to Singapore in a heartbeat if I could make the same sort of salary as I do here.

I have never felt more slighted being a Singaporean than I have during my career in Singapore.

Warmest Regards,

1 comment:

Kojakbt said...

Please help support Miss Shobna Sukumar.

Fri, Nov 11, 2011
The New Paper
Her anti-Indian expat remarks rile netizens
by Teh Jen Lee