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MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ12
April 16, 2015
Kelantan Deputy Chief Minister Nik Amar Abdullah speaks during an interview with Reuters at government...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
Kelantan Deputy Chief Minister Nik Amar Abdullah speaks during an interview with Reuters in Kota Bharu...
Kelantan Deputy Chief Minister Nik Amar Abdullah speaks during an interview with Reuters at government offices in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 6, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 6, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
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