Posted on 08 March 2017
By then, everyone would have forgotten.
Singaporeans from all walks of life, who know how to read signs and understand how Singapore works, are clearly aware the next General Election is still three years away.
This after the Singapore government is increasing the price of water by 30 percent in 2017 and giving the populace a good few years to forget this ever happened before heading to the polls again.
One Singaporean, Wang Ji, said: “When water prices get raised, you know we are not even at the mid-point between two general elections.”
“From the looks of it, the next General Election will be held in late 2020. Mark my words.”
Other locals said such tactics must be made into an academic subject as governance these days is all about such hands-on, practical approaches rather than outmoded and high-highfalutin ideas of what governance is.
Another local, Heng Lui, said: “Many people think good governance is doing the right thing for the people and putting people first.”
“The truth is, governance is about doing shitty things to people but ensuring most people forget when the time comes to vote.”
“Singapore has pioneered this method and we can export it overseas.”
Posted on 02 March 2017
Otherwise, they won’t know what it feels like.
Singaporeans from all walks of life, who have yet to experience life and some things in full, are nodding their heads in appreciation and anticipation.
This after they all felt that they must feel the full price of ministerial salaries to understand its importance in their bones.
One Singaporean, Da Xing Shui, said: “There is nothing like feeling the full price of ministerial salaries like having it credited into our bank accounts for one day and then reversing the transaction.”
“This give and take way will allow Singaporeans to understand how much is a few million dollars and what that money in the bank feels like.”
“It will be such an aphrodisiac.”
Other locals said ministerial salaries is a national security issue and people must realise its value.
Another local, Jin Zuay Lui, said: “It is good for Singaporeans to feel the full price of ministerial salaries.”
“Because sometimes we really don’t know what we are paying for.”
“More often than not, Singaporeans are severely overpaying.”
Posted on 20 February 2017
His way of giving thumbs up.
Singaporeans from all walks of life, who can see signs as approval from the other side, are wiping tears from their eyes and nodding their heads in understanding and acceptance.
This after they saw a rainbow splotch in the sky over Singapore just as parliament announced that water prices will increase 30 percent.
One Singaporean, Kee Gey, said: “Singaporeans will have a hard time accepting this 30 percent price increase as it is exorbitant at a time of economic uncertainty ahead.”
“However, after seeing the rainbow splotch in the sky, we know that Lee Kuan Yew has given his approval and we will humbly accept the hike.”
Other locals said the rainbow splotch is heartening.
Another local, Fang Xing, said: “I am glad Lee Kuan Yew is still in control of Singapore.”
“I shudder to think of the day Singapore is left to the devices of the new generation of leaders.”
Posted on 10 December 2013
Cutting off supplies of sustenance will prevent trouble.
There will be a complete ban on the sale and consumption of alcohol, food and water this coming weekend in the Race Course Road area where a riot broke out in Little India on Sunday night.
This is to prevent anyone who partakes of these sources of bodily sustenance to expend it by flipping things over and setting things on fire while running around making yodelling noises.
One shopkeeper in the Race Course Road area, Mai Tong Xi, said he approves of this idea as it is very fair and just and shows how Singapore treats foreigners equally: “Ya, I’m sure serving alcohol, food and water in Clark Quay is fine but not in Little India.”