Tag Archive | "Cecilia Sue"

One of Cecilia Sue’s bodyguards identified

One of Cecilia Sue’s bodyguards identified

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He is King Kong Mamat, a part-time actor and professional mascot costume artist.

Internet speculation has been rife recently as Interwebers are curious to find out the identity of the seven bodyguards tasked to ensure that sex-for-contracts superstar witness Cecilia Sue goes in and out of the court room in one piece.

King Kong Mamat in action. Roar.

So far, one of them has been tracked down on Facebook and identified as Lerome Mamat.

So how did he end up providing special preferential treatment to one of the most talked about women in Singapore?

Mamat said over the phone: “Cecilia Sue approached me outside of Bedok camp after I finished my IPPT Remedial Training one evening. She said I was the right size and hired me on the spot.”

Mamat also said he is affectionately known as King Kong Mamat to his friends and insists he is a genuinely nice guy.

His hobbies include eating Happy Meals and doing yoga — only the savasana pose.

In his younger days, when he still had a chin, he spotted a goatee.

“Everybody think I am Malay, but I’m not. I just like to confuse them,” he said as he tucked into his third Happy Meal over the course of the 10-minute phone interview.

So is he a Corrupt Practices Investigation Bureau (CPIB) officer that everyone says he is?

“I like that how to be officer? Hahahahahaha!” King Kong said, with a guffaw as he started on his fourth Happy Meal.

He confessed that he was turned down during auditions when he wanted to play King Kong in Phua Chu Kang in the 1990s.

To still be able to get a shot at showbiz, he said he decided to don the Kung Fu Panda mascot costume at a local theme park that is overpriced and too small.

But he sure doesn’t need it now because he is all over the newspapers.

King Kong also said all the six male bodyguards have been doing their jobs very professionally. Except for the seventh female bodyguard. She tried to cop a cheap feel.

Cecilia Sue to star in Channel 8 drama

Cecilia Sue to star in Channel 8 drama

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Key prosecution witness Cecilia Sue has left the witness stand, leaving behind a trail of sleazy sexcapade stories and a larger group of horny men fantasising about getting blowjobs from an office lady in the driver’s seat.

Cecilia Sue arrived at the Subordinate Courts on Monday. By 7.15am, a queue of kaypoh people had formed outside the court. From ST PHOTOS: WONG KWAI CHOW

“I hear that I might be sued for giving false statements to the court and to CPIB, so when Mediacorp asked if I would be willing to star in their next courtroom drama called ‘Do you DIY?’, I was more then enthusiastic at the prospect of another income revenue,” Sue said. She was unwilling to disclose her full renumeration package but revealed that it was “definitely more” than scoring ten more deals with former Central Narcotics Bureau chief Ng Boon Gay.

Based loosely upon Sue’s life, the 12-episode television series features a middle aged IT saleswoman struggling to achieve her sales targets, and falls in love with a married government official (played by Tay Ping Hui) during a period of intense stress and vulnerability.

One of the key selling points of the drama are the sexts between the two protagonists in the drama. Some examples of the racy messages that will be read out by Sue in a breathless, racy voice include:

“Baby, you can upload your data via my back door ;)”

“My server is overheated and turned on. Can come help?”

“The system fan stopped blowing. How? How? How?”

“The series will be accompanied by more soft porno scenes that could not be included in the main series due to restrictions on obscenity. These will be uploaded to Xinmsn to boost the site’s flagging readership. Soon maybe we’ll overtake STOMP in terms of popularity,” said Mediacorp spokesperson Dian See Kee.

The enterprising Sue also has more plans underway to make use of her notoriety. She plans to release a tell-all memoirs next year detailing the treacherous world of IT sales, and is in the midst of co-publishing a guidebook on blowjobs with celebrity Holly Jean.

“I was not wrong in doing what I did,” maintained Sue. “All salespeople use their mouths to make a living, and so did I. I’m just a normal working woman with a family to feed. I never abused my position as a salesperson, but Ng did, in his position as CNB head. So I don’t understand why the media is all over me when they should be after him instead.

Sex-for-favours case: Top 3 Greatest Awww Shucks Moments…

Sex-for-favours case: Top 3 Greatest Awww Shucks Moments…

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…if they ever happen.

Hmmm… DIY.

“Do you DIY?”Whatsapp message sent by 36-year-old MILF, Cecilia Sue to 46-year-old Ng Boon Gay.

Well, I mean, seriously?

If this current sex-for-favours case taught everyone one thing, it is that consenting, mature, middle-aged adults suck ass at sexting. This type of flirting is as stiff as arthritic bones.

And if it taught us two things, the second would be that we cannot trust adults to tell the truth, as a lot of them are self-interested, conniving bastards. Which explains why there are more twists and turns unravelling in the plot in court than a goddamn pretzel.

And believe you me, all of us can bet our last dollar that it will go down the wire. Someone will pull something completely unexpected out of their ass that will blow our collective minds away.

So, imagine: What three finale moments will make this case truly, royally unforgettable?

Before that happens, we look forward in time and plucked out the Top 3 Greatest Awww Shucks Moments — if they do come to pass — that will rattle you to your core.

*Drum roll please…*


1. Somewhere down the line during one of the court hearings, it is revealed that Cecilia Sue’s two-year-old daughter is in fact Ng Boon Gay’s.

How people too dull to even see this coming feel:

Aww Shucks level: Ooooooooh…

2. Nearing the end of the trial, the prosecutor does an about turn. He decides to drop all charges against Ng Boon Gay.

How Ng Boon Gay feels:

Awww Shucks level: Too freaking high… after all that shit.

3. When the case comes to a close, Channel 5 runs a 15-second spot on all free-to-air TV channels announcing that this whole case was actually a fictional promotional trailer for their new season of the law-drama-comedy, The Pupil. Ng Boon Gay and Cecilia Sue are crossover stars.

How everyone feels:

Awww Shucks level: I don’t even… *Vomit milk*

*If any of these GIFs don’t load properly, it’s because you didn’t DIY enough.

Couples flock to four car parks to role-play

Couples flock to four car parks to role-play

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Lack of privacy did not deter them from exhibitionism.

The car park at Singapore General Hospital saw some action after court testimony inspired couples to savour the great outdoors.

More than 50 couples were spotted at four different car parks in the evening around Singapore yesterday.

This was following court testimony given by 36-year-old former IT sales representative, Cecilia Sue, in the on-going sex-for-favours case.

These four locations are car parks at Beaufort Hotel in Sentosa, Mount Faber, Hort Park and the Singapore General Hospital where the 46-year-old former Central Narcotics Bureau (CNB) chief, Ng Boon Gay, allegedly pressured Sue into servicing his hardware on four separate occasions between June and December 2011 in return for purchasing her software.

Couples interviewed said they were thrilled to be where the action took place and have come specially (pun intended) to feel what it was like to be in a compromising position after hearing of how Ng tried to get Sue to grate his carrot at least four times.

They also claimed they were not bothered by the presence of many other couples at the same location citing “showing solidarity” as the reason for upping their comfort level.

Others more experienced in role-playing shrugged off suggestions that they were depraved.

They cited the high cost of HDB flats as the real cause of depravity in Singapore as people obviously cannot own their own home and have a bedroom to carry out their national duty.

Straits Times testing copyright law with name and shame campaign

Straits Times testing copyright law with name and shame campaign

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Newspaper nicks woman’s photo from Facebook but A-star reporter Bryna Sim nowhere to be found to report on it.

Approximately four days ago, the ever-marvellous Straits Times’ Bryna Sim, reported on June 9 that the gnome-like blogger, Xiaxue, is running afoul of copyright law by reposting photos from her critics’ Facebook page on her own site:

Bryna Sim's splendid reporting on June 9 about Xiaxue.

An arts and entertainment lawyer Samuel Seow, who was quoted about the possible violation of copyright, clarified: “The photographers of the men in the photos own the copyrights. So only these photographers have the right to reproduce the pictures, based on the Copyright Act.”

The point of the article was to say that no one, not even the Queen, Scarlett Johansson with her voluptuousness or Fann Wong, what more Xiaxue, has the right to republish photos that don’t belong to them.

In today’s name and shame campaign in ST:

ST nicks woman's photo from Facebook. Where is Bryna Sim, that tattletail, when you need her?

And this has not gone down well for people who trusted Bryna Sim to tell the truth, all the time, without fear or favour.

Mai Pian Wah, said as he picked up a stone from the ground: “I looked everywhere and left no stone unturned but I cannot find Bryna Sim. Where is she when you need her to write a story about violating copyright?”

Buay Du Lan, said as he slow-clapped and made the tsk-tsking sound: “Well done, can say other people, cannot say yourself.”

However, a Manpower Ministry spokesperson, who agreed to comment on the condition of anonymity, said this case is not about copyright or privacy law.

It is about productivity and labour issues.

“The newspaper industry is facing a productivity issue, an efficiency problem. The reporter needs to undergo skills upgrading. They need to use technology and implement a mindset shift so that each reporter can report on more stories and not leave any story out and this will raise the overall productivity to boost Singapore’s economy.”