Husam Musa

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Haji
Husam Musa
Husam Musa.jpg
Member of the Malaysian Parliament
for Kubang Kerian, Kelantan
In office
29 November 1999 – 21 March 2004
Preceded by Mohamad Sabu (PAS)
Succeeded by Salahuddin Ayub (PAS)
Majority 16,091 (1999)
Member of the Kelantan State Assembly
for Salor
In office
8 March 2008 – 10 May 2018
Preceded by Buni Amin Hamzah (PAS)
Majority 3,232 (2008)
3,683 (2013)
Member of the Kelantan State Assembly
for Kijang
In office
21 March 2004 – 8 March 2008
Preceded by Abd Halim Abd Rahman (PAS)
Succeeded by Wan Ubaidah Omar (PAS)
Majority 2,882 (2004)
Personal details
Born (1959-10-14) 14 October 1959 (age 58)
Kampung Kota, Kota Bharu, Kelantan, Federation of Malaya (now Malaysia)
Political party Pan-Malaysian Islamic Party (until 2016)
National Trust Party (2016-present)
Spouse(s) Rohana Abd Rahman
Children 7 sons
Parents Musa
Salma Idris
Alma mater University of Malaya
Occupation Politician
Website www.husammusa.com

Haji Husam Musa (born 14 October 1959) is a Malaysian politician. He is currently the Vice-President of National Trust Party (Amanah) since 2016. Previously he was the Pan-Malaysian Islamic Party (PAS) Vice-President, from 2011 until 2015. On 6 May 2016, he was sacked from PAS by the party's disciplinary committee for alleged misconduct.[1]

Husam is the incumbent state assemblyman for the Salor constituency of Kelantan since 2008. Prior to that, he was the State Assemblyman for Kijang constituency (2004-2008).

He was the federal Member of Parliament for Kubang Kerian in 1999–2004. His tenure as Member of Parliament gave him the prominence as a very capable politician in Malaysia and he received the accolade as "Newsmaker of the Year 2003" (malaysiakini.com) for his tenacity to bring up issues of public interest.

He contested the parliamentary seat of Putrajaya in 2013 Malaysian general election but lost to Barisan Nasional's Tengku Adnan Mansor.

Biography[edit]

Husam Musa was born at Kampung Kota, Kota Bharu, in the state of Kelantan, Malaysia.

He went to Sek. Rendah Kota, Kota Bharu (1965–1971), Sek. Men. Sultan Ismail, Kota Bharu (1972–1975), Maktab Sultan Ismail (1976–1979). Later, he gained his Degree in Economics at Universiti Malaya (1980–1983). He studied Arabic in Jordan in 1987.

At University of Malaya, he was active in student activities, serving as council member of PMUM in 1981–82 when Ahmad Shabery Cheek served as President. He also served as Secretary General of PBMUM.

Husam's early career included a stint as Harakah journalist in 1985 and in 1990–1993 he was the Press Secretary to the Menteri Besar of Kelantan Dato Nik Abdul Aziz Nik Mat. In 1993–1999 he was appointed political secretary to the Menteri Besar. He is married to Rohana Abd Rahman and they have seven sons.

Election results[edit]

Parliament of Malaysia[2][3][4]
Year Constituency Opposition Votes Pct Government Votes Pct Ballots cast Majority Turnout
1999 P24 Kubang Kerian Husam Musa (PAS) 25,384 73.20% Siti Jeliha @ Zaleha Hussin (UMNO) 9,293 26.80% 35,246 16,091 76.79%
2013 P125 Putrajaya Husam Musa (PAS) 4,402 30.59% Tengku Adnan Tengku Mansor (UMNO) 9,943 69.09% 14,465 5,541 91.60%
2018 P21 Kota Bahru Husam Musa (AMANAH) 22,422 33.48% Takiyiddin Hassan (PAS) 28,291 42.24% 66,969 5,869 77.00%
Kelantan State Legislative Assembly[2][3][4]
Year Constituency Government Votes Pct Opposition Votes Pct Ballots cast Majority Turnout
2004 N5 Kijang, P20 Pengkalan Chepa Husam Musa (PAS) 6,916 62.16% Che Rosli Hassan (UMNO) 4,034 36.26% 11,126 2,882 79.35%
2008 N17 Salor, P24 Kubang Kerian Husam Musa (PAS) 8,329 60.96% Ismail Mamat (UMNO) 5,097 37.31% 13,662 3,232 82.66%
2013 Husam Musa (PAS) 10,231 60.73% Noordin Awang (UMNO) 6,548 38.87% 17,042 3,683 85.16%

External links[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Husam Musa sacked from PAS" (in Malay). www.thestar.com.my. Retrieved 6 May 2016. 
  2. ^ a b "Keputusan Pilihan Raya Umum Parlimen/Dewan Undangan Negeri" (in Malay). Election Commission of Malaysia. Retrieved 19 June 2010.  Percentage figures based on total turnout.
  3. ^ a b "Malaysia General Election". undiinfo Malaysian Election Data. Malaysiakini. Retrieved 4 February 2017.  Results only available from the 2004 election.
  4. ^ a b "KEPUTUSAN PILIHAN RAYA UMUM 13". Sistem Pengurusan Maklumat Pilihan Raya Umum. Election Commission of Malaysia. Retrieved 24 March 2017.