Source: The Star Online
Barely getting by: Gunasegaran collecting water for his daily use from a neighbour in Kampung Manis, Prai. Besides water Gunasegaran also has to tap power from electric cables attached to his neighbour’s house. Image via The Star Online
BUTTERWORTH: Despite being surrounded by development, poverty remains a problem for residents of Kampung Manis in Prai.
The 70-year-old village, previously known as Kampung Selut, is ringed by a sugar mill, a railway station and a port.
Located between Taman Inderawasih and the Prai River, its 1,000 residents live in dilapidated homes without proper sanitation or basic necessities.
Grass cutter R. Gunasegaran, 50, said his house turns into an “island” during downpours.
Gunasegaran also gets his electricity from cables connected to his neighbour’s house.
Source: Written by Anith Adilah for the Malay Mail Online
The Cyber-Harassment Survivor’s Toolkit was launched through its PeopleACT initiative on December 31 last year. Image via Malay Mail Online
KUALA LUMPUR, Jan 16 — For victims of cyber harassment, it is easy to feel helpless and vulnerable, or even to sink into loneliness and despair.
The spiral can be dangerous, even deadly, with instances of suicides stemming from bullying becoming ever more frequent.
The Malaysian Centre for Constitutionalism and Human Rights (MCCHR) aims to ensure victims would never feel that way again, with its Cyber-Harassment Survivor’s Toolkit launched through its PeopleACT initiative on December 31 last year.
Pooling resources from over 500 respondents and 17 cyber harassment survivors, the toolkit includes, among others, a step-by-step guideline to help victims overcome and survive cyber harassments.