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CONVENTIONAL wisdom, as well as constitutional mandate, would have the Agong select from among current members of parliament the next prime minister to replace the hopelessly inept outgoing Muhyiddin Yassin.
The king has to pick someone who he believes could command the confidence of the House.
In the current political circus, where the “statutory declarations” of MPs could be changed on a whim (after suitable “inducement”), that would be a tall order.
One does not have to be an astute observer to realise that no MP today commands majority support in Parliament. That is why Malaysia is now in the current mess.
The Agong has no special divine powers to ascertain which candidate would command the confidence of Parliament. He didn’t make the right decision with Muhyiddin. We have no reason to expect that the Agung would be any wiser this second time around. So abandon that wishful thinking.
Instead the Agong should heed the counsel of former Law Minister Zaid Ibrahim who suggested that His Majesty resolve this political impasse by selecting someone “good” to be the next prime minister.
This “good” leader would then through his display of leadership and management skills command the respect and confidence of Parliament. Zaid is no ordinary statesman. He remains the only cabinet minister to have resigned on principle, and then saw his reputation enhanced!
To have the Agong first pick a leader who he thinks would command the confidence of the House is putting things backward, akin to putting the cart before the horse.
Picking that “good” leader from among the current MPs, as per Zaid’s wise suggestion, is not as difficult a task as it may seem. First eliminate the bad ones. That is easy. All those MPs who had served in the outgoing Muhyiddin administration would by definition fall into this category.
That would include ministers, assistant ministers and other political appointees such as special ambassadors together with heads of government-linked companies or statutory bodies. They were all part of the problem and thus cannot now be part of the solution.
That one criterion alone would eliminate about 70 to 80 MPs. Then exclude those convicted or facing (or had faced) criminal charges. Do not bother with the likes of Ahmad Zahid Hamidi, Tengku Adnan Tengku Mansor and Najib Razak. That would get rid of a dozen more. That leaves about a hundred MPs or so for consideration. From these, pick only the leaders of their parties, reducing the field to about a dozen candidates. Once the Agong has made his choice, then use all his and the citizens’ persuasive powers to dissuade MPs from having a parliamentary vote of confidence right away.
After all, the Agong’s earlier choice (Muhyiddin) did not face any despite being in office for nearly 18 months.
The new prime minister should also be given that same courtesy. If after 18 months he has not proven his ability as with his losing the confidence of Parliament, then the Agong could dissolve Parliament and call for a general election.