Malaysia International Passport
Travel Restrictions & Travel Bans
Model A : Federation of Malaya 1948 — 1957 (British Malaya)
Model B : Federation of Malaya 1957 — 1963
Model C : Malaysia 1963 — 1970
Model D : Malaysia 1970 — 1984
Model F : Malaysia 1988 — 1998
Model H : ICAO Biometric ePassport 2010 — 2013
Model I : ICAO Biometric ePassport 2013 — 2016
Model J : ICAO Biometric ePassport 2016 — 2017
Model K : ICAO Biometric ePassport 2017 — Current
British Empire & Protection
State of Singapore 1946 — 1963
Border Pass : Malaysia — Thailand (Booklet Edition 2015)
Malaysia Intra Sovereign's Restricted Travel Document
Malaysian Immigration Border Crossing Stampings
Malaysia : Visa Restriction Index
Passport from Bosnia & Herzegovina
Series VI : ICAO Biometric Passport (Generation 2)
Series VII : ICAO Biometric Passport (Generation 3)
Passport from Denmark
British Passport : Series 11 (1938 — 1940) Secretary Edward Frederick Lindley
British Passport : Series 14 (1951) Herbert Stanley Morrison
British Passport : Series 19 (1988 — 1997) European Community
British Passport : Series 20 (1997 — 2006) European Union
British Passport : Series 21 (2006 — 2010) Biometric 'Series A'
British Passport : Series 22 (2010 — 2015) Biometric, 'Scenic Britain'
British Passport : Series 23 (2015 — 2019) Biometric, EU 'Series B : Creative United Kingdom'
Penang & Malacca : British Overseas Citizen
Schengen Visa & Immigration Stamping
United Kingdom Identity Cards & Passports
German Third Reich (1933 — 1945)
News from Media
Documents from Malaysia
Documents from United Kingdom
Documents from Bosnia
Documents from Denmark
Documents from Germany
Documents from Other Countries
The Star, Star Publications (Malaysia) Berhad
Over 2,200 M’sians renounce citizenship to withdraw EPF
PETALING JAYA: More than 2,200 Malaysians renounced their citizenship and withdrew their Employees Provident Fund (EPF) savings in 2015.
In 2015, 2,206 EPF members took out a total of RM154.6mil before leaving the country, the EPF chief executive officer Datuk Shahril Ridza Ridzuan said.
This was up from the previous year, with 1,787 withdrawals totalling RM99mil in principal.
“Although it is a slight increase, it’s not too drastic,” he said yesterday.
Shahril said that the reduction in the statutory contribution from 11% to 8% provides a choice for depositors, who are able to make a decision for themselves based on their needs.
“What we’ve always been advising our holders is to keep their money invested for as long as possible because of the compounding dividend effect.”
“Members are free to opt back to the 11%. We have provided them an easy way to do so, and essentially it is the choice of each individual member. It’s very hard for us to over generalise the needs and wants of every member,” Shahril said.
He said while some people would benefit from the short-term cash boost over the next two years due to personal financial circumstances, there were people who would rather save more for the long-term.
Historically, he said about 50% of EPF members have opted to maintain their existing contributions.
“It is still too early to tell how many are opting to maintain their existing contributions.
“The great thing is its voluntary. You decide what you want to do with your own savings. What is important is that people make an informed decision for themselves and understand what’s best for them,” he said.
The move to cut employee contributions from 11% to 8% in a measure to boost consumer spending and hence, growth was announced during the recalibrated 2016 Budget late last month.
The reduction in employees’ contributions will be from March until December 2017.