Koleksi berita misteri kematian Pegawai JAS Sarawak, terbunuh atau dibunuh


Koleksi berita misteri kematian Pegawai JAS Sarawak, terbunuh atau dibunuh?

RUMIE AZZAN MAHLIE PEGAWAI PENYIASAT JABATAN ALAM SEKITAR SARAWAK (JAS) MAUT JATUH DARI TINGKAT 9 PEJABAT JAS PADA TAHUN 2004. http://amkns.blogspot.com/2011/04/pegawai-jas-sarawak-mati-jatuh-dari.html

KEMATIAN PEGAWAI KASTAM, JAS SARAWAK DAN RARE EARTH KUANTAN http://amkns.blogspot.com/2011/04/kematian-pegawai-kastam-jas-sarawak-dan.html

'RUMIE'S DEATH LINKED TO CASE' Suraida Abdul Lazit believes that her husband's death was related to a case he was working on. Department of Environment officer Rumie Azzan Mahlie had told her he was working on a case involving an influential company which had allegedly committed various environmental offences. "He told me the case involved millions of ringgit and a large company which he did not name," she said. "Rumie told me he was offered a big bribe to drop the case." Subsequently, he received a death threat and was told to prepare for his funeral in three days. "And that's exactly what happened. He was found dead two days after the death threat on Sept 15." Rumie was thought to have fallen to his death from the ninth floor of the state DOE office here, and police classified the case as sudden death. On March 22, Federal Criminal Investigations Department director Datuk Fauzi Shaari ordered investigations into the case to be re-opened based on new information received by the police. "Prior to his death, my husband appeared to be stressed," Suraida said. "At one time, he brought home a classified file on the case he was investigating. He also revealed to me that the situation in the office was not comfortable." http://thestar.com.my/news/story.asp?file=/2005/4/14/nation/10683645&sec=nation

MORE MYSTERY TO RUMIE'S CASE KUCHING: The fact that someone had used a credit card belonging to enforcement officer Rumie Azan Mahlie 20 days after his death has added another mystery to the case. His widow, Suraida Abdul Lazid, said the loss of the credit card was realised when the bank that issued it made a call to confirm whether Rumie had made any payment with the card. She said her late husband, 31, had four credit cards, but three had been nullified soon after his death on Sept 17. Rumie, a Department of Environment (DOE) investigation officer, was found dead at the car park of Wisma STA here after falling from his office on the ninth floor of the building at 11am on Sept 17. His family alleged there was foul play in his death. In an interview yesterday, Suraida told The Star she had sent the police a photocopy of a notebook found in Rumie's car. Among the contents in the notebook was "disposal of toxic waste in Johor" dated June 9, she added. Suraida said that about three weeks after her husband's death, a bank officer had called to inform that someone had used Rumie's credit card. Sarawak Police Commissioner Datuk Talib Jamal said former state DOE director Dr Abd Rahman Awang, who now heads the Johor DOE, would be one of the witnesses whose statements would be recorded. Talib said police would propose that an inquest be held to determine the cause of Rumie's death and whether it had any criminal element. Bukit Aman CID director Datuk Fauzi Saari had on March 22 directed that the investigation papers on Rumie's death be reopened following doubts over the death report. Rumie had said he received a death threat from certain parties a few weeks before his death. In Putrajaya, LEONG SHEN LI reports Natural Resources and Environment Minister Datuk Seri Adenan Satem as saying that DOE would co-operate with any authority that investigates it for any wrongdoing. Adenan, who was approached by reporters after leaving the DOE headquarters here, was responding to media reports that the Anti-Corruption Agency was investigating several DOE officers. According to the report, the investigations were over the manner in which the officers carried out enforcement work as well as in connection with cases of toxic waste being smuggled into the country. The report also said investigations would provide answers to questions surrounding Rumie's death. Also being investigated was the Perak case where a seized heavy vehicle was "ordered" to be returned to its owner. http://www.nst.com.my/Current_News/NST/Thursday/Frontpage/20050414074712/Aticle/indexb_html

GAG ON TOXIC TALK DOE men ordered to keep mum. Ex-Sarawak chief quizzed by ACA. Tony Emmanuel, Annie Freeda Cruez and Farrah Naz Karim. KUALA LUMPUR, Apr 13. A gag order was imposed by the Department of Environment on its officers around the country, as the cloud of an Anti-Corruption Agency probe hung over the department. It emerged today that the former Sarawak DOE director was quizzed by the agency and that a report was lodged with the ACA today over circumstances which led to a lorry seized as evidence being returned to its owner. The lorry was allegedly used to transport toxic waste in Perak. The New Straits Times today published a report that the ACA was investigating the smuggling of toxic waste into the country and the manner in which some DOE personnel had enforced laws. The probe could also shed light on the death of enforcement officer Rumie Azzan Mahlie, who fell to his death from the ninth floor of the state DOE office in Kuching on Sept 17. Natural Resources and Environment Minister Datuk Seri Adenan Satem pledged full co-operation, saying: "If the authorities want to conduct investigations we will give them our fullest co-operation." ACA director-general Datuk Seri Zulkipli Mat Noor declined to comment on the probe but sources said that he had asked for a comprehensive report on the status of investigations. DOE director-general Rosnani Ibarahim said that former Sarawak Department of Environment director Dr Abdul Rahman Awang, who was recently transferred to head the Johor DOE office, had been questioned by the ACA. "As far as I know, only one person has been called in for investigations, that is the former director of DOE Sarawak. I wouldn't know if there have been others." Besides fielding questions on the probe, she was also asked to comment on the death of Rumie. She said: "We have told the police all they needed to know about the incident." Rumie's family believes he was killed because he was close to blowing the lid on a syndicate that smuggled toxic waste into the country. Meanwhile, the NST has learnt that the March 24 fire at the Johor DOE office was not the first reported at a state DOE office in the past 15 months. More than 50 per cent of prosecution files were destroyed in the Johor fire, including those covering investigations into the illegal storage and dumping of toxic waste. One of the files was of the high-profile probe into a company which allegedly imported toxic waste from Taiwan. (The waste is at present stored at Johor Port and in a brick factory in Simpang Renggam.) Another file believed destroyed was on a probe into an illegal toxic waste dumpsite near Kampung Lunchu, Kota Tinggi. It is learnt that summaries of some of these cases had been sent to the Attorney-General's Chambers. Rosnani did not think the incidents of fire were connected. "This is definitely not a trend," she said. "We will just have to wait. I do not want to speculate at this stage." http://www.nst.com.my/Current_News/NST/Thursday/Frontpage/20050414080218/Article/indexb_html

TOXIC SITE KNOWN TO DOE SINCE 2001 Call it the toxic burial site of Johor. It is about half the size of a football field and located in Pasir Gudang. And here is the puzzling part: Department of Environment officials discovered the site in 2001 but there has been little follow-up action since then. The New Straits Times understands that four years ago, on a public tip-off, enforcement officials visited an area in Pasir Gudang and noticed that the soil was black. Tests later showed that toxic waste had been buried there. A report by the DOE was submitted to the department's headquarters here for further action. But sources disclosed there was little follow-up. Late last year, however, another team of DOE officers went to the site and found that nothing had changed: toxic materials were still buried in the area. Following this discovery, another report was lodged and DOE director-general Rosnani Ibarahim ordered State DOE officials to submit a weekly report. The progress report was to include how the department was disposing of the toxic waste and what legal action had been initiated. Till today, no action has been taken against those responsible. Today, the New Straits Times reported that the Anti-Corruption Agency was investigating how some DOE personnel had been enforcing environmental laws here. The probe could also expose the smuggling of toxic waste into the country from Taiwan, and shed light on the death of environment officer Rumie Azzan Mahlie in Sarawak last September. His family believes foul play was involved.


adamjr said...

salam,saya mau 'link'kan artikel ini ke blog saya..boleh kan?tq

Anonymous said...

Terbunuh la,,,huhu