Posted on 23 February 2017
No more blame, please, we are Singaporeans.
Singaporeans from all walks of life, who can see double standards, are demanding that the government stop the culling of chickens in Singapore.
This after they said the culling of chickens only serves to show that Singapore still has a blame culture, which the country no longer has anymore.
One Singaporean, Bu Yong Jing, said: “Culling chickens sends the message that there is still a blame culture in Singapore when the fact is that we have moved on to a learn culture already.”
“We cannot allow our propensity to fault others to get in the way of doing better as a country moving forward.”
“The pain and regret of identifying the chickens as guilty is punishment enough.”
Other locals said culling chickens speaks ill of us as a people.
Another local, Zi Sha, said: “If we cull chickens to show that there is a blame culture, then many MPs and ministers need to cull themselves because they have to accept a lot of blame on behalf of the faults they are responsible for.”
“Let us not point fingers because you are just pointing back at yourselves.”
Posted on 30 December 2016
Many valuable learning points to learn instead.
Singaporeans from all walks of life, who no longer participate in a blame culture, have come out to take notes and imbibe the lessons on offer.
This after the general manager and secretary of Ang Mo Kio Town Council, Victor Wong, has been removed from his duties and is under investigation by the Corrupt Practices Investigation Bureau.
One Singaporean, Oh Bee Kut, said: “Singaporeans are looking forward to many valuable lessons from this CPIB probe.”
“We need to learn that corruption is an honest mistake to move on from without pointing fingers.”
“Given that the population density is very high at 5.5 million people, once in a while, someone will have a fault by chance.”
Other locals said no one needs to be held accountable for any lapses in Ang Mo Kio Town Council because that is a concept for countries with a blame culture.
Dui Bu Qi, another local, said: “No one in the government need to apologise or feel sorry at all.”
“This is because the pain and regret of those who did something wrong is punishment enough.”
“Saying ‘sorry’ is part of the blame culture and must be done away with.”
“If anything, it is Singaporeans from all walks of life who need to apologise for being a liability.”