Friday, September 23, 2011

WHAT IS CNB (Central Narcotics Bureau) SMOKING???

Singaporeans love to look down upon Malaysians like me.

The cocksuckers call us "Mudlanders". As in, we are from Kuala Lumpur, therefore we are rolling in mud.

In a way, we Malaysians sometimes kind of put up with that kind of shit from Singaporean cocksuckers because our gahment and civil servants are so fucked up. By comparison, Singaporean gahment is perceived to be so much more efficient and ACCURATE.

Then I read in the news about how these super-human Singaporean authorities publish data that is TOTALLY INCORRECT FOR THREE FUCKING YEARS.

And the mistake is not 10 here and 20 there.

Look at the chart below, in one of those years, the figure is actually out by almost 1,000!!!

Some cocksuckers in CNB is going to get his ass fucked by the Minister so bad that he will not be able to walk for few weeks.

The other and MORE IMPORTANT question is: were the CNB cocksuckers doing lines of coke when they were working on their spreadsheet???


So next time a Singaporean COCKSUCKER calls me "mud", I'm going to fucking punch him in the mouth.

SINGAPORE - The Central Narcotics Bureau (CNB) announced on Thursday that its drug abuser arrests have been under-reported since 2008 due to a miscalculation.
The cause of the mistake was attributed to a new IT system and changed the way it tabulated statistics, said CNB Director Ng Boon Gay, reiterating that the CNB takes full responsibility for the error.
It released the correct data on Thursday that showed that had been more drug abusers being arrested since 2008, as compared to what had been initially reported.
The Straits Times reported that the new figures show that the number of arrests in 2008 was actually 2,537 instead of 1,925.
In 2009 the number rose to 2,616, instead of the previously reported 1,883. While last year, 2,887 drug abusers were arrested, an increase from the 1,805 reflected in the 2010 statistics.
Though the mistake was only discovered in March, and only incomplete statistics were reported, it did not affect any of the individual cases of drug abuse the bureau handled, said Mr Ng.
The figures do not have any impact on the bureau's enforcement efforts because strategy and planning relies on projected figures and ground intelligence, and not historical figures he said.
Despite the incorrect picture painting a rosier picture of the situation, the bureau said it had stepped up enforcement efforts in the past three years, launching an average of 4,900 raids a year, compared to 3,400 in 2007. It also spent more on anti-drug education, an average of $1.24 million a year compared to $1.05 million in 2007.

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