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National Trust Party (Malaysia)

  (Redirected from AMANAH)

The National Trust Party (Malay: Parti Amanah Negara) is a registered political party in Malaysia advocating political Islam.[2] The party was founded as the Malaysia Workers' Party (Malay: Parti Pekerja-Pekerja Malaysia) before being handed over in August 2015 to Gerakan Harapan Baru (GHB), a group of progressive Islamists leaders of the Pan-Malaysian Islamic Party (PAS) which have lost in the June 2015 party election. This group of Islamists then redefined the Malaysia Workers' Party as an Islamic party on 16 September 2015. The party currently has six elected Members of Parliament. It is one of the four component parties of the opposition coalition in Malaysia called the Pakatan Harapan (PH).

Parti Amanah Negara (AMANAH)
National Trust Party
ڤرتي أمانه نڬارا
国家诚信党
தேசிய நம்பிக்கை கட்சி
Abbreviation AMANAH
President Mohamad Sabu
Secretary-General Mohd Anuar Tahir
General Advisor Tn. Guru Hj. Ahmad Awang
Deputy President

Vice President
Salahuddin Ayub

Mujahid Yusof Rawa
Hasanuddin Mohd Yunus
Hasan Baharom
Women's Chief Siti Mariah Mahmud
Youth Chief Mohd Sany Hamzan
Founded 1978, as Malaysian Workers' Party
16 September 2015, as Parti Amanah Negara (AMANAH)
Split from PAS in 2015
Headquarters Wisma Amanah, Unit No. 73-1, Tingkat 1, Jalan Seri Utara 1, Sri Utara, Off Jalan Ipoh, 68100 Kuala Lumpur
Student wing Mahasiswa Amanah Nasional
Youth wing Pemuda Amanah Nasional
Women's wing Angkatan Wanita Amanah Negara (AWAN)
Membership (April 2017) 150,000[1]
Ideology Social Justice
Islamic modernism
Islamic democracy
Political position Centre-left
National affiliation Pakatan Harapan (2015-present)
Colours      Orange
Slogan Amanah, Peduli, Progresif
Anthem Lagu Parti Amanah Negara
Dewan Negara:
0 / 70
Dewan Rakyat:
6 / 222
Dewan Undangan Negeri:
7 / 587
Election symbol
PH.png
Party flag
Bendera Amanah.png
Website
amanah.org.my

Contents

HistoryEdit

Malaysian Workers' Party (Malay: Parti Pekerja-Pekerja Malaysia) (PPPM)Edit

The Workers' Party was founded in January 1978 by Ganga Nayar, the first female to head a political party in Malaysia. The party had its lone candidate, the president herself for the 1978 general election in the Sungei Besi parliamentary constituency and the Sungei Way state constituency. She lost her deposits in both contests. Since then, the Workers' Party nearly does not contest in any Malaysian election.

 
The previous party symbol and flag 1978–2015

The symbol or logo of the Workers' Party was the hoe and gear with the dark green background.

The Workers' Party was a dormant party until it was taken over by Gerakan Harapan Baru on 31 August 2015.[3]

Takeover by the Gerakan Harapan BaruEdit

Gerakan Harapan Baru took over the Workers Party after its attempt to form a new party called Parti Progresif Islam (PPI) was rejected by the Home Ministry.[4][5][6][7][8] Gerakan Harapan Baru was agreed with the only given condition in the agreement with the existing Malaysian Workers' Party members that requires the party to not co-operate with Barisan Nasional and United Malays National Organisation.

GHB chief Mohamad Sabu said they would then change the name of the Workers Party to Parti Amanah Negara (Amanah). Once the new name was approved by the Registrar of Societies, it is expected that the Amanah party will be launched on September 16 in conjunction with Malaysia Day, with at least 35,000 members.[9]

Rebranding to Parti Amanah NegaraEdit

Malaysian Workers Party members approved the change of its name to Parti Amanah Negara (Amanah) in an extraordinary general meeting (EGM) on 8 September 2015, which also agreed the change of its logo and flag.

Amanah was officially launched on 16 September 2015 at national level, while it was still awaiting the approval of the Registrar of Societies (RoS). Amanah is taking over and rebranding the Workers' Party into a new political party spearheaded by progressive leaders, who have left PAS.[10]

The new logo and flag was unveiled at its official launch on 16 September 2015.[11]

Current office holders[12]Edit

Elected representativesEdit

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "PAN gets 1 membership applications, 2 from Kelantan - Malaysiakini". 
  2. ^ LOOI SUE-CHERN (2 October 2015). "PAN gets RoS nod for new name". The Malaysian Insider. Retrieved 2 October 2015. 
  3. ^ Ram Anand (31 August 2015). "GHB to take over dormant Workers Party". The Malaysian Insider. Retrieved 31 August 2015. 
  4. ^ FMT Reporters (31 August 2015). "Seven rebel MPs ditch PAS for breakaway GHB". Free Malaysia Today. Retrieved 9 September 2015. 
  5. ^ Rahmah Ghazali (31 August 2015). "GHB announces setting up of Parti Amanah Negara". The Star Online. Retrieved 9 September 2015. 
  6. ^ "GHB ambil alih Parti Pekerja Malaysia". Berita Harian. 31 August 2015. Retrieved 9 September 2015. 
  7. ^ Adrian Lai (31 August 2015). "GHB to form new Islamic party under existing political vehicle". New Straits Times. Retrieved 9 September 2015. 
  8. ^ Khairunnisa Kasnoon (31 August 2015). "Parti Amanah Negara jadi wadah politik GHB". Astro Awani. Retrieved 9 September 2015. 
  9. ^ Yap Tzu Ging (31 August 2015). "Harapan Baru aims for 35,000 members in takeover of Workers' Party". The Malay Mail Online. Retrieved 31 August 2015. 
  10. ^ Nabihah Hamid of The Malaysian Insider (16 September 2015). "Multiracial Amanah committed to carry on with Islamic agenda, says Mat Sabu". The Malaysian Insider. Retrieved 16 September 2015. 
  11. ^ Zulkifli Sulong of The Malaysian Insider (10 September 2015). "Malaysian Workers Party renamed Amanah in EGM. However, it is worth to note that no official AGM being made to elect a proper leadership team". The Edge Markets. Retrieved 10 September 2015. 
  12. ^ "Kepimpinan 2015". Amanah Negara. 6 September 2015. Retrieved 6 September 2015. 
  13. ^ a b Zulkifli Sulong (8 September 2015). "Amanah berusaha tidak jadi punca kejatuhan PAS Kelantan, kata pengerusi". The Malaysian Insider. Retrieved 9 September 2015. 
  14. ^ a b Bernama (9 September 2015). "Pahang assemblyman quits PAS for Workers Party". The Malay Mail Online. Retrieved 9 September 2015. 
  15. ^ "Husam finally joins Amanah". The Malay Mail Online. Retrieved 30 August 2016. 

External linksEdit