In Pursuit of a Peaceful, Tolerant, Moderate, Multi-Racial Malaysia,
Through Compassion, Mercy, Justice, Democracy 

G25 Malaysia

G25 is a group of influential Malays, and as a civil society organisation, we are able to play a constructive role as the voice of moderation on religion. G25 comprises a group of individuals, rich with experience in various fields with diverse views but a common goal and common vision. 

Latest News

A huge loss for the country

LAST Friday was a deeply troubling day for me and, I trust, many others. After a short spell of hospitalisation at the National Heart Institute, Datuk Redzuan Kushairi, a lifelong friend, colleague and collaborator passed away some seven months short of his 70th birthday. We both had our early education at the King Edward VII School and later enrolled for a Bachelor’s Degree in Arts at Universiti Malaya. Upon graduating, Redzuan joined the Malaysian Foreign Service in April 1972 and served with acclaim in various capacities at Wisma Putra and at our diplomatic missions in Moscow, Washington DC, Addis Ababa, London, New York and finally as Malaysia’s first ambassador to Uzbekistan. These post

Issues the Economic Action Council should address

G25 welcomes the formation of the Economic Action Council (EAC) chaired by the prime minister, with an illustrious list of members, including independent professionals and economists who are well qualified to give input into the decision-making process. The EAC will provide an encouraging sign to the business sector that the Pakatan Harapan government is prepared to take the tough measures which had been avoided in the past due to their political sensitivities. There is no shortage of recommendations on the measures that Malaysia must take to inspire investor confidence in the economy and enable the country to move out of the middle-income trap to become a developed country with per capita i

Tackle sensitive structural issues to succeed, G25 tells EAC

KUALA LUMPUR: The G25 group of former senior civil servants, in welcoming the establishment of the Economic Action Council (EAC), called on it to boldly tackle politically sensitive structural issues. It said in a statement today that if the EAC could “make progress on the politically sensitive structural issues affecting the economy, labour market, and education, it will have made a great difference. “Progress in these major policy areas will strengthen national confidence and trigger a positive mood, which will in turn be a catalyst for a better economy. For example, the ringgit will strengthen and enable a reduction of imported inflationary pressures to help improve the life of the ordina

G25Malaysia@gmail.com
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Jalan Medan Setia 1,
Bukit Damansara
50490 Kuala Lumpur.
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