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Whoever forms the next government must not delay in proving its majority through a vote of confidence in Parliament, said a coalition of NGOs.
The Seed Community for a Professional Parliament (SCPP) said this is so that the new government’s legitimacy can be proven beyond dispute.
“In forming the new government, legitimacy and clarity are fundamental to stability and must not be sacrificed for peace,” it said in a statement today.
The statement is jointly signed by NGOs and think tanks Bersih, Engage, Undi18, Bait Al-Amanah, and the Institute for Democracy and Economic Affairs.
They were responding to Dewan Rakyat Speaker Azhar Azizan Harun’s instructions to MPs yesterday to each name one MP whom they support to be the ninth prime minister.
The nominations must be submitted by fax, email, or WhatsApp to the Yang di-Pertuan Agong’s private secretary Nazim Mohd Alim by 4pm tomorrow.
SCPP said this method of ascertaining support can only be used as a “preliminary survey” to ascertain if anyone commands the support of the majority of MPs.
If there is such an MP, the MP should be invited to form the next government.
If not, the MP with the most support should be given the first opportunity to garner additional support to form a new government within a week. After that, the opportunity should be passed to the MP with the next highest support.
“As this is the second time after last February that a government is to be formed from a hung Parliament, it is timely for a constitutional convention to be properly established to reduce uncertainty,” it added.
It said the number of MPs supporting each candidate for prime minister should also be published to preserve the sanctity of the constitutional monarchy, so it won’t be tarnished by any suspicion or allegation of favouritism.
Given the fragmented political landscape, the SCPP also urged that the new government should be formed based on and bound by agreements between parties.
This may take the form of coalition agreements or confidence and supply agreements.
“The 17-month Perikatan Nasional government was formed without any formal agreement and was dismissed by Umno as only a government of individual parliamentarians in its first week, foreshadowing its fall.
“The 22-month Pakatan Harapan government also collapsed over a dispute of the succession plan between the prime minister and his promised heir […]
“The security and sustainability of the government must be grounded on coalitions, and confidence and supply agreements (if any), between parties.
“Most Malaysians crave political stability and want to see political parties intact and not further damaged by splintering,” it said.