Today, thousands of people, especially in the Klang Valley, would be confused as to what to wear.
Do they wear yellow, red, orange, blue, black or white? Or do they settle for pink?
The Selangorians have it the worst – as the state’s flag colours are yellow and red.
The Kelantanese can go for black or white, but the green party which is running the state has decided it is not going to make a show.
Last year, the Bersih 4 yellow T-shirts were banned during the rally, but later, the courts decided that it was “unreasonable” to do so. Ever since then, Malaysians have been making fun of how T-shirt colours matter much in Malaysia and how one colour can identify to which side their principles belong to.
What will be worrying is if some decided to do the skinny colour and ditch the T-shirts (and everything else) altogether.
The group led by Datuk Jamal Yunos wears red, symbolising how they are ready to be bloodied to stand up against Bersih, while orange is another group of Indians who claim they are also anti-Bersih. There is another group in black and then there are the men in blue. Some say the police are the men in blue, while others likened the blue to the Johor Darul Takzim (JDT) football team, whose leader made fun of the reds.
On the social media, epal misai via twitter @iAppleMustache suggested that those who want to confuse people should wear the Selangor football jersey.
“So bila orang tanya hang merah ke kuning, boleh jawab dua dua (When they ask if you are red or yellow, you can say you are both),” tweeted epal misai.
Sampah Remaja KL via its twitter @SampahRemajaKL tweeted “Baju Kuning? Baju Merah? say no more.. Baju Pink settlekan semua. (Yellow Shirt? Red Shirt? Say no more, Pink Shirt settles everything” along with a clip of a girl wearing a pink T-shirt doing a dagger dance.
This was retweeted 4,800 times as of last night.
All said and done, at the end of the day, it will be a rainbow of colours which will crowd the capital and let’s hope the men in dark blue keep the peace for all.
Source : The Heat Malaysia Online