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Monday December 16, 2013 MYT 12:00:00 AM
Monday December 16, 2013 MYT 8:25:19 AM
FOREIGN “gold diggers” have no qualms using black magic to charm their way into the hearts and pockets of their bosses, reported Metro Ahad.
They initially came to Malaysia to work in factories, but found out that seducing their bosses was more lucrative.
Among those interviewed was Nirwati, a 21-year-old Indonesian, who admitted using black magic to keep her married factory supervisor, Malik, hooked on her.
“Like other people, I did not come empty-handed. I learnt some black magic while in Lombok. I have used it on Malik when I suspected he was only fooling around with me and was not serious,” she said.
Although married for only four years, Malik soon began to neglect his wife and three children.
Nirwati said Malik, who is in his early 30s, started spending more time with her.
“He gave me anything I wanted. Money, jewellery and clothes as long as I fulfilled his sexual desires,” she said.
This continued for about a year until Malik became broke and Nirwati switched jobs.
However, she played one last trick on Malik by telling him she was pregnant and needed money to return home for an abortion.
She also said her mother in Lombok was seriously ill and needed RM30,000.
Malik, who was still madly in love with her, took a personal loan and gave her the money.
Nirwati then moved to Petaling Jaya and completely severed ties with him.
> Kosmo Ahad reported that actor Adi Putra has no problem cooperating with police if they wanted to reopen investigations into claims he sent a lewd picture to a woman called Nooraida Abdul Mutalib.
His wife Zuhaida Yusof said they were shocked at allegations of bias on the part of the female officer who closed the investigation into the sexual harassment case.
“We don’t mind if the case is reopened because the allegation of bias was made by Nooraida’s husband, Amiruddin Osman, when the case was classified as ‘No Further Action’,” said Zuhaida.
Amiruddin alleged that the officer had called him on Aug 29 to get him to withdraw his police report.
● Found in Translation is compiled from the vernacular newspapers (Bahasa Malaysia, Chinese and Tamil dailies). As such, stories are grouped according to the respective language/medium. Where a paragraph begins with this ' >'sign, it denotes a separate news item.
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Found in Translation, Courts & Crime, Malay Views: Gold diggers seducing bosses
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