Mungkin ia satu peluang membuat duit mudah dengan memperdagangankan manusia,maklumlah setiap menteri ada kouta masing-masing atau permit membawa masuk pekerja asing yang di berikan kepada setiap menteri.
Maka untuk membuat duit ejen-ejen perkerja asing atau di pangil ahli-ahli memperdagang masusia yang berlesen
ini akan membawa masuk pekerja asing walaupun tiada permintaan dari sektor pekerjaan.
Akhirnya mereka ini akan terdampar di pintu masuk utama Malaysia di KLIA tanpa ada sesiapa yang mengambilnya.Setelah cukup tempoh mereka ini semua akan di bawa ke pusat tahanan Imegerisen yang mana makan dan minum mereka akan di tanggong oleh Pembayar cukai
IF GIVEN a choice, cleaner Russiah Mustaqab, 47, would have opted out from the Immigration holding area at the Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) in Sepang, as she has had enough of the mess created by foreign workers held up there while awaiting their agents to pick them up.
A putrid smell permeates the place. Migrant workers are everywhere, sleeping on the cement floor or lining up to use the toilets at the arrival hall.
They bathe, sleep and eat here until their agents show up. Those who have arrived by the early morning flights are seen wrapped only in their towels and T-shirts with toothbrushes in their mouth, moving between the temporary holding area and the toilets, the space shared by visitors lining up at the immigration counters.
And like Russiah, Bangladeshi cleaner Zainal Abidin can only shake his head in disbelief over the way these foreign workers, many of whom are from the interior villages of Kampuchea, Myanmar, Vietnam, Indonesia and Nepal, use the toilet bowls and washing basins.
The two cleaners are always red-faced whenever these foreign workers walk into the toilets as it means hard work for them, from cleaning the toilet floors to cleaning the wash basins which the foreign workers urinate into.
“They don’t know what the wash basins and toilet bowls are for. I have seen some workers scooping water from the toilet bowls to wash their faces,” said Zainal Abidin.
Russiah said the workers are converting the place into what looks like a detention camp, with rubbish strewn all over the floor, sleeping on the floor and even throwing up in the garbage bins.
“This is a lot of hard work for us. I wish they were better controlled and supervised. If the agents come and pick the workers upon arrival, my colleague and I would not have to go through allthis,” said Russiah, who has been doing the job for eight years and has not seen anything like this before.
She said the food they carry in their luggage is also left to rot.
“The luggage is kept in a special room and the workers who are not picked up by their agents or employers are taken to the KLIA immigration depot after the 5pm deadline everyday. In the meantime, the food rots and adds to the stench in the arrival hall,” said an immigration officer who did not want to be named.
The problem is further compounded by an increase in the number of arrivals from some of these countries.
Like Russiah, even immigration officers, some wearing face masks because of the stench, work at the site to process the papers.
The immigration officer added that the workers are supervised to prevent an “unpleasant” sight for air travellers but there was only so much the authorities could do.
“Although the temporary holding area is shielded from the international counters where all the mess is being created, we cannot stop them from using the toilets and this is where the “unpleasantness” is,’’ the officer said.
For first-time travellers here, this gives a bad impression of the country as these foreign workers are walking about freely in the arrival hall.
Among the hundred foreign workers are four from India and two from Sri Lanka who have been promised jobs in restaurants in the city and electronic manufacturing companies in Shah Alam.
The six arrived via the morning flight and had expected to be whisked off immediately by their employers or agents.
But this was not so. It was already 4.30pm and in another 30 minutes, they would be “whisked” off to the KLIA depot if their agents dis not show up.
“We have not eaten anything since morning. Our food is all locked up in the luggage. Do you think our agents would show up,” asked S. Sasikumar in Tamil.
Looking desperate and cutting a forlorn figure, Sri Lankan Rathisan. S, 20, said: “We just need to get out of here. I need the money to support my family in Sri Lanka.”
These are examples of the hundreds of cases of foreign workers getting stranded as a result of irresponsible agents. The foreign workers have valid documents.
The problem is going on unchecked and has tarnished the country’s image as the holding lounge is now the temporary holding area.
The foreign workers stranded at the airport face the prospect of being deported after 72 hours of detention at the KLIA immigration depot.