Monday, September 12, 2022

Migrant Workers Must Be Allowed To Pursue Justice in Malaysia Before Being Repatriated - 21 Groups Statement 13/9/2022


Media Statement –    13/9/2022

Stop making a mockery of worker and human rights, and guarantee migrant worker Sabri, whose rights violated by State and public officers, can stay in Malaysia to claim justice

Access to Justice For All Migrant Workers by Non-Repatriation Until All Outstanding Claims are Speedily Settled

We, the 21 undersigned groups and organizations note that on 24/8/2022, Sabri bin Umar, the wrongly charged, convicted, sentenced and whipped Indonesian migrant worker managed to finally get a one month Special Pass, which now expires on 21/9/2022, after previously obtaining 2 successive 2-week Special passed. This will give him, a victim of rights violation, the time and ability to pursue justice that only can be done in Malaysia in Malaysian courts and other avenues of justice in the country.

However, once again the Special Pass is issued to ‘make arrangements to leave Malaysia’. This puts Sabri in a most precarious position, and there is no absolute certainty whether this Special Pass will be reissued after it lapses. The Malaysian government must guarantee no repatriation, and continuous issuance of Special Passes until all his cases and claims

Legal Suit Commenced Against Minister and others

On about 22/8/2022 Sabri commenced a legal suit at the High Court Tawau (TWU-21NCvC-5/8-2022 (HC)) against the Minister of Home Affairs. The Sabah Chief Minister, the Immigration Department and others seeking, amongst others, a court order asking the Minister to make and communicate his decision on Sabri’s 2 appeals to the Minister against the decisions of the Immigration Department.

The  Minister, to date, has yet to give his decisions. If dissatisfied with the Minister’s decision, Sabri has the right to go to the courts for Judicial Review. The Minister’s procrastination is seriously affecting Sabri’s recognized rights in Malaysia.

Right from the very beginning, Sabri had always applied for Special Passes so that he can pursue his rights in Malaysia utilizing all available avenues of redress, including his claim of wrongful dismissal seeking reinstatement. Sadly, all Special Passes have been issued for the purpose of making arrangements to leave Malaysia, which is very wrong.

In the High Court case, Sabri did apply for an ex-parte interlocutory injunction on an urgent basis, for in essence for a Court Order now that will enable him to stay legally in Malaysia until his quest for justice is over. However, on 23/8/2022, the High Court in Tawau dismissed the said application, and have fixed dates for case management.

In court, the Judge allegedly said that Sabri could always leave Malaysia and then re-enter whenever required. This is absurd as Sabri is not a rich man, but a migrant worker who was earning minimum wage of about RM1,200 until March2022, and who have had no income since April 2022. As an example, the cost of the cheapest flight from Tawau to Jakarta (Indonesia) is RM1,255 taking 10 hours, and this makes it near impossible for any migrant worker or poor foreigner to be able to go and return when needed for their cases. In Sabri’s case, going back to his home town in Indonesia will take more than 2 days travel, involving travel by ferry then ship then road transport costing about RM800 or more. 

We have been informed that Sabri is contemplating appealing to the Court of Appeal with regard the High Court decision of 23/8/2022.

Rights in law is useless if victimized migrants are deported out of Malaysia speedily

Malaysia should not just have good laws to protect migrant workers, but must put in place a system that allows migrant workers to legally stay to be able pursue their rights/claims/complaints against employer or others, when it only can be done through departments, commissions and courts in Malaysia. No migrant worker should be repatriated or deported back to his country of origin before all his rightful claims and/or complaints are dealt with in Malaysia. Such matters ought to be dealt fast, and arrangements ought to be made that migrant workers’ stay is allowed – better still the ability to work and earn legally until all claims/complaints are dealt with.

No migrant worker must be denied the ability to pursue their claims, including monies still owing by employers, before they are repatriated or deported back to their country of origin. It is best that Immigration Department, before repatriation, gets a Certificate from the Ministry of Human Resources confirming that there is no outstanding or potential worker claims against the employer, a Certificate from the police confirming the migrant worker is not a victim of crime or needed as a witness against suspected criminals, and a Certificate from Court confirming that there are no outstanding cases.

Sabri Umar has now the High Court case(TWU-21NCvC-5/8-2022 (HC)), his claim for reinstatement that will be soon at the Industrial Court and SUHAKAM(Malaysian Human Rights Commission) will soon decide on the Public Inquiry, and as such a repatriation back to Indonesia is likely to seriously jeopardize his cases and complaints, if not end them, for Sabri is but a poor man.

Will Malaysia, a member of the UN Human Rights Council, allow Sabri to legally remain in Malaysia, and maybe even work, until all his current and future efforts to get justice and human rights ends?

A court order to stay better than monthly Special Pass at the discretion of Immigration Department

It would have been best if Sabri had obtained a court order allowing him to stay in Malaysia until all his cases, complaints, inquiries and public inquiries are finally decided, with all the perpetrators responsible for the rights violations being held accountable, and the victim adequately compensated.

It must be noted that in the past Courts have ordered that migrant workers pursuing claims at courts to remain in Malaysia until the case is determined. One example is the case of Rajakannu Boopathy and 39 Indian migrant workers, who was pursuing their claims at the Labour Court, and thereafter clams at the High Court. The Court not only ordered them to stay, but also ordered  that their monthly Special Pass be issued gratis or without any requirement of payment.

On 24/8/2022, Sabri managed to get a one month Special Pass that will expire on 21/9/2022. Sabri is still in a precarious position, as there is yet any assurance or guarantee from Malaysia or Sabah that he will be allowed to legally stay until his claims, complaints and cases are finally determined.

A court order would have relieved Sabri of uncertainties and worries as to whether he can legally remain in Malaysia to pursue his rights. On the other hand, Special Passes issued by Immigration is most precarious as one never knows whether Immigration will continue issuing these monthly Special Pass, or will at any time in the future suddenly deny him a new Special Pass, whereby he may be subjected to immediate arrest and deportation.

Strange development on his claim for reinstatement

In Malaysia, the first stage will be an attempt at ‘conciliation’, where the employer may agree to reinstate OR some settlement is reached between worker and employer. If conciliation fails, the matter is referred to the Industrial Court. In Sabri’s case, conciliation happened on 29/4/2022, and the employer did not want to reinstate or offer any settlement in lieu of reinstatement, and thus the matter was to be referred to the Industrial Court, and this was the state of affairs communicated to Sabri’s union until about almost 4 months.

Suddenly, the matter was referred back to the Industrial Relations Department for another attempt of conciliation, and this happened on 6/9/2022 and resulted in no conciliation. The matter again will now be referred to the Industrial Court. 5 months have elapsed since the alleged wrongful dismissal, and the fact the case has yet to reach Industrial Court is shocking.

A claim for reinstatement for a migrant worker should have been quickly referred to the Industrial Court, and the case should have been speedily heard and disposed off. Unlike a local worker, who have the ability to work and earn an income, the migrant worker generally are not allowed to legally work and earn. As such migrant worker claims for reinstatement ought to be speedily heard and decided, within 2 months or lesser by the Industrial Court.

In Indonesia, where in such wrongful dismissal cases, employers are required to continue paying salaries and workers are required to continue to work until the courts finally decides on whether it is a wrongful dismissal or not. in Malaysia the probably wrongfully dismissed worker is expected to ‘suffer’ the loss of employment and income whilst the court decides, while the employer carries on with business as usual. Hence, cases are delayed sometimes for years at the detriment of the worker.

Sabri Umar’s claim for reinstatement should have rightly be at the Industrial Court at the beginning of May 2022, as conciliation failed on 29/4/2022. The case could have already heard and decided in 2 months. Now, the reference to the Industrial Court been delayed suspiciously.

Is Malaysia attempting to deter Sabri’s pursuit for justice?

Is Malaysia attempting to deter Sabri’s pursuit for justice, noting that he was a documented migrant worker wrongly charged, convicted, imprisoned, whipped all by reason of the actions/omissions on the part of the Immigration Department, Police, Public Prosecutors, Officers of the Tawau Sessions Court who allegedly ‘green lighted’ the whipping by telling the Prison that there were no pending appeals? Malaysia should now officially guarantee that Sabri Umar be allowed to stay legally in Sabah or Malaysia until all his claims for justice is settled, and ensure that the Immigration Department continue to issue Sabri his Special Pass or some other permits/passes to allow legal stay.

Therefore, we

Call on Malaysia to step up in the interest of justice and GUARANTEE that Sabri Umar be allowed to remain legally in Malaysia, and better still work legally, until his cases and claims are finally determined. It is torturous and unjust to subject Sabri, a victim of rights violations, to the uncertainty every month as to whether the Immigration Department will give a new Special Pass or not;

Call on Malaysia to not cause the repatriation or deportation of migrant workers from Malaysia until convinced that there are no outstanding claims of worker rights and other rights, and that Malaysia facilitate the provision of board and lodging and speedy trials;

Call on Malaysia to follow the practice in Indonesia for cases of wrongful dismissals, whereby status quo is maintained where employers continue to provide work (or wages), and workers continue to work until the Court finally decides whether it is wrongful dismissal or not;

Call on Malaysia to stop actions/omissions that may deter Sabri Umar’s quest for justice, and ensure that there is real access to justice, not simply laws that provide good worker rights. All avenues of redress are in Malaysia. Only Malaysian Courts have the jurisdiction to determine claims of violation of rights and worker rights that happen in Malaysia. To repatriate a poor man back to the country of origin, who reasonably may not have the needed monies or resources to frequently travel back and forth to pursue justice must end.

Reiterate our call for SUHAKAM(Malaysian Human Rights Commission) to hold a Public Inquiry on Sabri’s case, as this decision needs a support of the majority of SUHAKAM Commissioners and a decision will be made in early October, whether there will be a Public Inquiry or not.

Charles Hector

Apolinar Z Tolentino, Jr.


For and on behalf of the 21 organizations listed below


MADPET (Malaysians Against Death Penalty and Torture)

Building and Wood Workers International (BWI) Asia Pacific Region

WH4C (Workers Hub For Change)

Sabah Timber Industry Employees Union (STIEU)

All Arakan Students' and Youths' Congress (AASYC),Myanmar/Burma

Black Women for Wages for Housework

Center for Orang Asli Concerns (COAC)

Citizens Against Enforced Disappearances (CAGED)

Global Women’s Strike

Haiti Action Committee

Legal Action for Women, UK

Migrant Care, Indonesia

Network of Actions for Migrants in Malaysia (NAMM) 

North South Initiative(NSI)

Payday Men’s Network, UK/US

Persatuan Komuniti Prihatin Selangor & KL

Sarawak Dayak Iban Association, Sarawak, East Malaysia.

Saya Anak Bangsa Malaysia (SABM)

Singapore Anti Death Penalty Campaign (SADPC)

Women of Color-Global Women Strike,UK/US

Saturday, July 23, 2022

Do not send recently acquitted wrongly convicted migrant worker out of Malaysia until he exercises his rights in Malaysian Courts and other avenues of justice No attempts of ‘cover-up’ or preventing access of justice (19 Grps) - 24/7/2022

Media Statement – 24/7/2022

Do not send recently acquitted wrongly convicted migrant worker out of Malaysia until he exercises his rights in Malaysian Courts and other avenues of justice

No attempts of ‘cover-up’ or preventing access of justice

We the 19 undersigned groups are pleased that on 22/7/2022, the Tawau High Court Judge Dr Lim Hock Leng after revision acquitted documented migrant worker, Sabri bin Umar and ordered him released from prison immediately. Sabri was released on 22/7/2022.

On 19/4/2022, Sabri was wrongly convicted for being illegally in Malaysia for the offence under Section 6(1)( c) Immigration Act 1959/63 by the Tawau Session Court, when in fact he was a documented migrant worker with a valid work permit/pass at the material time.  This was a fact evident from, amongst others, Sabri’s Indonesian Passport, which was taken by the police when he was arrested on 5/4/2022.

The court acknowledged the fact that Sabri was whipped, which was an act against Malaysian law which prohibits the carrying out the sentence of whipping of the convicted until appeal filed is heard and determined. This was also confirmed by the Prison Department.

The highlighting of Sabri’s miscarriage of justice, vide Joint Media Statement by 45 groups issued on 19/7/2022 entitled, Sabri, Migrant Worker Wrongfully Whipped Before Appeal Heard’ and various letters, including from Sabri’s union, Sabah Timber Industry Employees Union (STIEU) got the High Court’s attention that led to the calling up Sabri’s case for revision on 22/7/2022.

Worry of deportation or sending of Sabri out of Malaysia

We are worried that Sabri may be deported or send out of Malaysia.  This may be conceived as an attempt to ‘cover up’ the possible wrongful actions of the police, immigration department, prison department, prosecution, the employer, the courts and the government that caused an innocent man to be wrongfully charged, convicted and sentenced to 11 months imprisonment and 5 strokes of the whip. Sending out of Malaysia, may impede Sabri’s quest for justice, whereby all legal actions reasonably will have to be commenced in Malaysia and Sabri’s absence from the country may be detrimental to his enforcing his rights.

As it is, Sabri has already commenced a claim for reinstatement by reason of wrongful dismissal at the Industrial Relations Department, which is progressing and will be referred to the Industrial Court. Sabri wants to work and live legally in Malaysia, and his wife is also a migrant worker in the country.

Sabri’s Claims Against Malaysia For Wrongful Conviction And Whipping

Initial investigations have shown that Malaysian government, the police, the Immigration Department, Prosecutors, Prison Department and maybe even the employer may be liable for the grave injustice that has befallen Sabri. Sabri had to spend almost 94 days in prison, and 14 days in detention. He was wrongly whipped 5 times on 23/6/2022, despite there being an appeal that was filed on 22/4/2022 and yet to be heard. Sabri may also have a claim against the Indonesian government, and his lawyer.

The Prison Department, in their letter dated 18/7/2022, stated that the whipping was only carried out after they received a letter from the Session Court saying that there were no appeals from any party. This was false as there was an appeal yet to be heard.

The Immigration Department also furnished false records about Sabri, that also led to the Court being misled into believing that Sabri was an undocumented migrant, who had entered and remained illegally in Malaysia.

Besides the Malaysian government and its various departments, Sabri may also have cause of action against the Indonesian government and the lawyer.

Sending Migrants out of Malaysia impedes ability to maintains claims of rights violation

The speedy sending of migrants out of Malaysia, even when they have valid claims against their employer and/or others, which requires the physical presence of complainant/claimant at the law enforcement departments and/or courts, has denied many a migrant from even being able to claim their rights using the available legal avenues in Malaysia. Calls for confirmation of whether migrant workers have existing rights/claims or ongoing cases before sending them out of Malaysia has yet receive positive response.

Therefore, we

-          Call on Malaysia and/or Indonesia not to cause Sabri bin Umar to be send out of Malaysia before he can exercise all his rights/claims in Malaysian avenues of justice, including his present claim for reinstatement by reason of wrongful dismissal at the Industrial Department/Court;


-          Call on all parties to not threaten, deceive and/or pressure Sabri from exercising his right to claim for damages, compensation and justice from relevant parties that have unjustly deprived Sabri his freedoms and rights, and caused him sufferings; and


-          Call on the government of Malaysia to ensure that Sabri can continue to work and stay legally in Malaysia until all his claims for justice are determined and satisfied.


Charles Hector

Apolinar Z Tolentino, Jr.

Adrian Pereira


For and on behalf of the 19 organisations listed below


MADPET(Malaysians Against Death Penalty and Torture)

Building and Wood Workers International (BWI) Asia Pacific Region

WH4C (Workers Hub For Change)

North South Initiative

Black Women for Wages for Housework, US

Center for Alliance of Labor and Human Rights (CENTRAL), Cambodia

Centre for Orang  Asli Concerns (COAC), Malaysia

Club Employees Union Peninsular Malaysia

Haiti Action Committee

Labour Law Reform Coalition, Malaysia

Network of Action For Migrants in Malaysia(NAMM)

Sabah Plantation Industry Employees Union, Malaysia

Sabah Timber Industry Employees Union (STIEU)

Union of Forestry Employee Sarawak (UFES)

Teoh Beng Hock Trust for Democracy

The William Gomes Podcast, UK

Timber Employee Union Peninsular Malaysia

Women of Color/Global Women’s Strike, US and UK


See earlier Statement - 

Sabri, Migrant Worker Wrongfully Whipped Before Appeal Heard - Statement of 45 Groups- 19/7/2022

Tuesday, July 19, 2022

Sabri, Migrant Worker Wrongfully Whipped Before Appeal Heard(45 Groups) - 19/7/2022


Media coverage

Media Statement (45 GROUPS) – 19/7/2022

Sabri, Migrant Worker Wrongfully Whipped Before Appeal Heard

We the 45 undersigned groups and organizations are shocked that Indonesian migrant worker Sabri bin Umar was whipped at the Tawau Prison on 23/6/2022 despite there being an appeal at the High Court regarding his conviction/sentence by the Session Court which have yet to be heard. The law in Malaysia clearly states that the sentence of whipping shall not be carried out until the appeal is heard and determined.

Convicted Cannot Be Whipped Until Appeal Heard And Decided

Section 311 of the Malaysian Criminal Procedure Code states,  Except in the case of a sentence of whipping (the execution of which shall be stayed pending appeal), no appeal shall operate as a stay of execution, but the Court below or a Judge may stay execution on any judgment, order, conviction or sentence pending appeal, on such terms as to security for the payment of any money or the performance or non-performance of any act or the suffering of any punishment ordered by or in the judgment, order, conviction or sentence as to the Court below or to the Judge may seem reasonable.

For any other sentence, other than whipping, the convicted is required to file an application for stay of execution pending appeal.

Sabri ‘Wrongly’ Convicted Then Wrongly Whipped On 23/6/2022 Before Appeal Heard

On 19/4/2022, the Session Court convicted Sabri for committing the offence pursuant to Section 6(1)( c) Immigration Act 1959/63, and sentenced him to 11 months imprisonment and 5 whippings. He was unrepresented at that time.

Section 6(1)( c) Immigration Act (1) states that. ‘No person other than a citizen shall enter Malaysia unless- (a)…(c) he is in possession of a valid Pass lawfully issued to him to enter Malaysia; or..’

As such, a documented migrant worker like Sabri bin Umar can never reasonably be found guilty of this Section 6(1)( c) Immigration Act offence, for he was a documented migrant worker and his entry and presence in Malaysia were in accordance to law.

A perusal of court documents revealed that the Immigration documents tendered to the court was FALSE, as it stated that there was no records of entry and exit for Sabri. It failed to disclose the truth, that Sabri was indeed a documented migrant worker for the past about 7 years, and that he was in the employ of one Fu Yee Corporation Sdn Bhd in Tawau, Sabah, Malaysia. His work permit also had been renewed by the Immigration Department in 2022, and should reasonably be valid for a year.

In fact, prosecution had also failed in their duty to properly investigate before charging Sabri. An investigation would have revealed that Sabri was documented worker who cannot be charged for a Section 6(1)( c) Immigration Act. It must be pointed out that Sabri was arrested at his workplace on 5/4/2022. There also seem to be no charges against the employer, Fu Yee Corporation, for harboring or employing an undocumented worker.

The appeal to the High Court was filed on or about 22/4/2022, and this appeal has not yet been heard and decided upon. Sabri was wrongly whipped on 23/6/2022.

Migrant Workers and employers that violate worker rights

For a migrant worker, even after his employment agreement comes to an end, the employer has the duty or responsibility to ensure safe return back to the migrant’s country of origin. Hence, even if the immigration work permit/pass that allows for legal presence ends, an employer has the duty to keep the migrant worker safe, including making needed application for pass/permits to allow legal presence in Malaysia until employer can arrange the return to home country.

Some ‘bad’ employers do sometimes wrongfully terminate, and quickly, even forcibly, send migrant workers back to countries of origin. This denies migrant workers access to avenues of justice to pursue claims of wrongful termination and reinstatement, claims for wages/monies still owing by employers to workers and other legal claims. Unfortunately, in Malaysia many of the avenues of justice including labour departments, industrial relation departments and even courts require physical attendance of the complainant/claimant, failing which it assumes that the migrant worker is no longer interested and the process to ensure justice ends.

Some other worse employers may just cause the cancelation of permits, and then may even cause or facilitate migrants to be arrested, charged and convicted for being undocumented, and then deported.

In the case of Sabri Bin Umar, who is also a union member of the Sabah Timber Industry Employees Union (STIEU), who claims that he was wrongfully terminated by his employer on 4/4/2022, and then was arrested by police on 5/4/2022 and was detained until charged and convicted on 19/4/2022. However, Sabri bin Umar did manage to file a wrongful dismissal claim in the Industrial Relations Department on 19/4/2022 seeking reinstatement, whereby this process is ongoing.

The employer, who knew that Sabri was not an undocumented worker failed to bring to the attention of the police, prosecutors and court this material fact, which reasonably would have meant Sabri would not be charged, let alone be convicted for being illegally in Malaysia under Section 6(1)( c) Immigration Act. Fu Yee Corporation should be doing the needed to end the current serious miscarriage of justice.

Whipping, a Corporal Punishment must be abolished

Sabri’s case has come to light, but there is concern about whether others have been whipped before their appeal is heard and disposed of. Whipping is a corporal punishment that inflicts serious physical and psychological injury, where victims are known to pass out even before the full sentence is carried out.

The Immigration Act 1959/63 was amended and as of August 2002, and the sentence of whipping was introduced for use against undocumented migrants. According to Prisons Department records, 47,914 foreigners were found to have violated the Immigration Act from 2002 to 2008. Of these, 34,923 were whipped.

The Malaysian Bar is unequivocally and unreservedly is against all forms of corporal punishment, including caning or whipping, in accordance with the United Nations Convention against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment (“UNCAT”), and international human rights norms. SUHAKAM (Malaysian National Human Rights Commission) has also long recommended that the Government of Malaysia prohibit the use of corporal punishment of caning and whipping.

Therefore, we 

a)    Call for Malaysia to immediately apologize and do the needful to ensure justice be done for the wrongful or illegal whipping of Sabri Bin Umar before his criminal appeal/s is heard and determined, and that actions be taken against those responsible;

b)   Call for the immediate abolition of whipping, a form of corporal punishment in Malaysia.

c)    Call on Malaysia to immediately ratify the UN Convention against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment.

Charles Hector

Apolinar Z Tolentino, Jr.


For and on behalf of the 45 organisations listed below



MADPET (Malaysians Against Death Penalty and Torture)

Building and Wood Workers International (BWI) Asia Pacific Region

WH4C (Workers Hub For Change)

Asosasyon ng mga Makabayang Manggagawang Pilipino Overseas (AMMPO) in Malaysia

Black Women for Wages for Housework

Citizens Against Enforced Disappearances, CAGED

Civil Society Action Committee

Domestic Caretaker Union (DCU), Taoyuan City. Taiwan

Federasi SERBUK, Indonesia

Federasi Serikat Buruh Kehutanan Perkayuan dan Pertanian Serikat Buruh Sejahtera Indonesia (HUKATAN)

Federation of Indonesia Workers’ Awakening (FKUI)

Haiti Action Committee

Hong Kong Federation of Asian Domestic Workers Unions, Hong Kong

International Domestic Workers Federation (IDWF)

International Women's Rights Action Watch Asia Pacific, Malaysia

Japan Innocence and Death Penalty Information Center (

Koalisi Buruh Migran Berdaulat, Indonesia

Labour Law Reform Coalition(LRRC), Malaysia

Malay Forest Officers Union (MFOU), Malaysia

Malaysian Trade Union Congress Sarawak (MTUC – Sarawak), Malaysia

Migrant Care, Indonesia

Migrant Forum in Asia (MFA)

National Union of Transport Equipment & Allied Industries Workers, Malaysia

Network of Action For Migrants in Malaysia(NAMM)

North South Initiative(NSI)

Persatuan Pekerja Rumah Tangga Indonesia Migran (PERTIMIG), Malaysia.

Persatuan Sahabat Wanita Selangor (PSWS), Malaysia

Sabah Plantation Industry Employees Union (SPIEU)

Sabah Timber Industry Employees Union (STIEU)

Sarawak Bank Employees Union (SBEU), Malaysia

Sarawak Dayak Iban Association

SETEM Catalunya,Spain

Singapore Anti Death Penalty Campaign

Scalabrini International Migration Network (SIMN)

Sedane Labour Resources Centre, Indonesia

South Africa Domestic Service and Allied Workers Union (SADSAWU), South Africa

Teoh Beng Hock Trust for Democracy

The Cross-Regional Center for Refugees and Migrants, Lebanon

The William Gomes Podcast, United Kingdom

Timber Employees Union of Peninsular Malaysia (TEUPM)

TIEUS (Timber Industry Employee Union Sarawak)

United Domestic Workers of the Philippines , Philippines

Union of Forestry Employees Sarawak (UFES), Malaysia

Women of Color/ Global Women’s Strike