Sex web at malaysia
The Film Censorship Board of Malaysia is the government agency responsible for granting licenses to the films for commercial viewing.
Malaysia's film censorship guidelines were further tightened in 2003 amid rising Islamic conservatism: In addition to nudity and sex scenes being strictly censored off, kissing scenes and cleavages were also censored and many movies were banned altogether.
After the negative reactions towards the censoring of an article concerning the 2011 Bersih 2.0 rally, in mid-August 2011, Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Tun Razak stated that media censorship "is no longer effective" and that the government will review its current censorship laws.
Ex-Malaysian Home Minister Datuk Seri Syed Hamid Albar said in 2003 that the guidelines surrounding censorship, which were drawn up in 1993, would be restudied because some of the rules "were no longer applicable".
Transsexuals are still social outcasts, the victims of physical abuse and verbal harassment by the public, police and religious authorities, who advocate counseling and the use of hormone injections to suppress transsexuals’ inclinations.
Muslims, who make up 60 percent of Malaysia’s 26 million population, risk being brought before Islamic courts, which under Malaysian law hear civil cases involving Muslims. “Imagine if this world were filled with transsexuals -- what would happen to the human race?
Islamic cleric, Mohamad Asri Zainul Abidin, one of Malaysia’s most moderate Muslim leaders believes transsexuals should be fined or jailed if counseling proves ineffective at deterring them.
Unlicensed use or possession of a printing press is illegal under the Printing Presses and Publications Act of 1984.
Journalists are frequently given guidelines by the Prime Minister's Office when reporting 'sensitive' issues, and media self-censorship is encouraged.