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Old February 27th, 2009, 04:00 AM   #381
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What else is new!!!Lets build now worry about the traffic later!!!
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Old March 3rd, 2009, 06:54 AM   #382
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AtriaPJ

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Old March 4th, 2009, 04:05 AM   #383
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It also wants to sell a 20-storey office tower, a 10-storey office suite and a three-level mall worth RM250 million in Kelana Jaya, on land previously used by Kelana Seafood Centre.

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Old March 6th, 2009, 03:56 AM   #384
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another project

Multi-storey service apartment block proposed for PJ Section 17
By TAN KARR WEI and JASTIN AHMAD TARMIZI


RESIDENTS of Section 17 in Petaling Jaya are concerned over a proposal to build a multi-storey service apartment complex in Jalan 17/27.

Currently, a car parking lot and a small park are occupying the piece of land near the site of the Section 17 morning market. In the evening, the market area becomes an open-air eating place with food and drink stalls.

Resident Tang Chee Keong, 71, pointed out that the roads connecting the area to the main road were narrow and the place was not conducive for a high-density development.


Not conducive: A public carpark is now occupying the piece of land on which the 18-storey service apartment block would be built.

“Even now, cars are double-parked all over the place because of the market and the food stalls,” he said.

Shem Ngow Chai, 59, who lives in Jalan 17/44, said the development project would be too near a row of houses.

“The proposed building is too tall for an area such as this. It will worsen the parking problems in the areas. I sometimes reach home to find a car parked right in front of my house,” Shem said.

Raymond Hon, 55, said the infrastructure was built in the 1960s when there were fewer cars and people and the area would not be able to accommodate such a project.

“Even the electricity, water and sewerage systems would not be able to accommodate such a project,” Hon said.


Going: The previous land owner has allowed the MBPJ to build this park temporarily for the residents to use and this would make way for the proposed 18-storey service apartments.

According to Tang, some residents have been invited to a meeting with project developer and the Petaling Jaya City Council (MBPJ) at the service centre of Bukit Gasing assemblyman Edward Lee.

“Only some of us were called to attend the meeting while many of the other residents were not informed about it,” he said.

There are also plans to build a permanent structure for the market and food stall traders.

Petaling Jaya Community and Hawkers Association of Section 17 chairman Lim Keh Seng, 61, said the apartment block would affect the hawkers as they would have to relocate their business operation.

“The developer said that it will build loading bays for the traders but it will not be enough for all the lorries parked in the area in the morning,” Lim said.

An officer from the MBPJ planning department has confirmed that the developer had submitted building plans for the project.

“We’ve had many rounds of discus*sion with the market and food stall traders and residents.

“During those meetings, we decided that a representative from each road, each row of shop lots and the traders should be appointed to facilitate further discussions,” the MBPJ offier said.

The officer said the MBPJ did send out letters to residents affected by the development project, even to those living beyond the 20m radius required by law.

He said this case was a bit more complicated because Jalan 17/29 had been gazetted for use as a market.

According to Lee, the developer has had about five rounds of discussions with the shop owners and and traders directly affected by the project.

“The immediate stake-holders have been consulted. The others living in the area will also have their chance to voice their views,” Lee said.

He said improving the market had always been a priority for the area, even during the term of the previous assemblyman.

“If everything is properly done, there will be proper management of garbage.

“The proposed two-storey market structure will house the market traders on the ground floor and the food stalls on the upper floor. The number of lots will be according to the existing numbers,” Lee said.

He said some residents were also happy that there would be a proper recycling centre at the new building to replace the existing one operated by the Rukun Tetangga at one of the fields.

“If the residents have valid grounds for objection to the development, then the government should take notice and get expert advice,” Lee said.

He said the traffic impact assessment report for the project seemed quite feasible.

“The pre-development consultations are important so that once the plans are submitted, most needs will be addressed,” Lee said.

A spokesman for the developer said the company wanted to work with residents, shop owners and traders to iron out all the problems before starting construction.

“We will build the market and hand it over to the MBPJ to maintain. The number of car parks to be built would comply with the MBPJ requirements and there will be a basement car park for the public,” the spokesman said.

“We will also work with the residents’ representatives to discuss the traffic problems,” he said.
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Old March 6th, 2009, 09:12 AM   #385
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PJ Section 19- Proposed Services Suites



Proposed Development
Who is the land owner and developer of the entire project?
Akisama Corporation Sdn Bhd

What type of property to be develops?
Proposed built Services Suites

What is the estimated selling price?
Proposed ranging from RM380p.s.f to RM600p.s.f

When is the targeted date of launching?
Expected in of year 2010

When is the expected date of completion and vacant possession?
36 months from the date of building plan approval.

http://akisama.com.my/pj-section-19.php
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Old March 11th, 2009, 08:38 AM   #386
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Old March 12th, 2009, 09:55 AM   #387
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Old March 16th, 2009, 05:30 AM   #388
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RM10b plan to transform Klang, PJ and Kajang
By : Mazlinda Mahmood



KLANG: The Selangor government has allocated RM10 billion for the redevelopment of Klang, Petaling Jaya and Kajang over the next five to seven years.

This is part of the state's efforts to give a boost to the sluggish economy, Selangor Menteri Besar Tan Sri Abdul Khalid Ibrahim said yesterday.

The allocation for the three areas was logical and comparable to the RM3 billion spent for the redevelopment of Damansara, he said after launching the Merakyatkan Ekonomi Selangor (Selangor Economy for the Citizenry) seminar at the Land and District Office complex here.

"A historical district like Klang has several places which are now no longer suitable in today's setting.

"While we have to preserve old buildings, the town has to be redesigned to create a new city centre."

Khalid said when the Klang river was cleaned up and revived, the historical town would have its much-needed focal point.

"We have to create a sense of arrival in Klang. We have a beautiful palace but its location is isolated.

"Some people don't even realise that they are in Klang until after they have passed the town."

Khalid said a seminar on the redevelopment of Klang would be held next month.

This meeting, of local and international town and country planners, will include a young Malay expert based in Florida and a Massachusetts Institute of Technology lecturer.

Khalid said he had received an offer from an international financier to source public sector funding for the project.

On the Klang Sentral bus terminal, he said the government had not yet decided whether to accept NPO Development Sdn Bhd's offer to sell it to the state.

"If it is necessary, we would buy it, but it would be at cost," he added.
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Old March 17th, 2009, 04:55 AM   #389
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Germans keen to run LRT in Selangor


SHAH ALAM: A German company is interested in building, managing and operating a light rail transit (LRT) system in the state, Selangor Mentri Besar Tan Sri Khalid Ibrahim said.

Khalid said he would be meeting the company’s representatives next week and that the company would also be making a presentation to the state’s exco on the proposed LRT project.

He said the deal was a win-win situation for both parties given the gloomy economic situation as some of the factories in Germany had to close.

Khalid said that besides helping to keep German factories open by using their products, the LRT project would create a better public transportation system in Selangor.

“We are looking at extending the LRT system to Klang, Kajang and Rawang,” Khalid told a press conference at the state assembly building here yesterday.

On the cleaning-up of the Klang River, Khalid said work would include sprucing-up the river from its source right up to the estuary.

“The Klang River can be used for transportation as well as both a tourist and leisure spot,” said Khalid, adding investors would be roped in for the development.

Earlier in the state assembly, Khalid said the initial estimated total cost for cleaning-up the river was about RM10bil, including for the removal of pollutants, dredging, preventing further pollution and maintaining water quality.
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Old March 18th, 2009, 04:36 AM   #390
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Objections presented for several PJ projects
By JADE CHAN


EIGHT public hearings were held at the Petaling Jaya City Council (MBPJ) office on Monday to look into the suggestions and objections for several proposed projects in the city.

Among those mentioned were the proposed developments at the former Matsushita factory in Jalan SS 8/1, the former Kelana Seafood Restaurant in Jalan SS7/13, the Baywatch Cafe in Jalan PJU 1/42, a commercial block in Jalan SS6/6 and a mixed development in Bandar Sri Damansara.

PJ councillor Derek Fernandez, who chaired the hearings, said the next step would be to compile all the objections and comments that had been made and tabled them before the One-Stop Centre (OSC), which was the committee that approved development.

“The OSC will make a decision based on the law, guidelines and objections that have been heard.

“In some cases, residents have requested for further information; therefore we will defer the decision until the information is exchanged between the objector and the applicant.

“We would like the objector and the applicant to meet beforehand and try, as far as possible, to resolve their differences. What they can’t resolve, they can come back to us for a decision,” he said.

According to Fernandez, a major problem that is stopping development is insufficient infrastructure.

“Because the existing infrastructure can’t take it anymore, the developers will be denied their rights to maximise on densities and plot ratios. This is also substantially and adversely affecting residents.

“If the Federal Government wants to spur economic development in the country, it must put all its resources into public transportation and infrastructure.

“Now is the opportunity for the Federal Government to work with the state government and build new infrastructure like drains and roads,” he said.

“There is also a need to have an efficient, cost effective, user-friendly public transportation system which is run by the government. It cannot be privatised because the goal of privatisation is profit.”

Fernandez said the MBPJ might have to impose development charges on developers in the future, which would go towards an infrastructure contribution fund.

“The charges will be based on the type of development. The money is put into a centralised pool and used to improve infrastructure,” he said, adding that it was also important to ensure that the job was carried out properly by the contractors.

“Unlike the Kuala Lumpur City Hall (DBKL), the MBPJ has never had a substantial development contribution fund, but this may become a reality.”

Seri Setia assemblyman Nik Nazmi Nik Ahmad highlighted his concern that the three projects in his constituency (SS8, SS7 and SS6) involved the Damansara-Puchong Highway, which is already Class F in terms of traffic flow, which he said is “one of the worst”.

“While I agree that the current situation is not the developers’ fault and that they can’t be expected to solve it, the proposed projects must take into account this issue and how the project should not contribute further to the existing problem.”

He stressed on the importance of adhering to the allowable plot ratio, as, according to him, the proposals for the three projects in his constituency had exceeded the plot ratio requirement that is allowed by the MBPJ and Town and Country Planning Department.

“I’m not saying we’re against development. The land is already in the hands of the developer so we have to be practical,” said Nik Nazmi.

“How we go about doing it is that we regulate the development, in terms of ensuring requirements on height, density and traffic flow are adhered to.

“Greater attention must be paid to bus terminals and shuttle services and how to integrate it into the public transportation system,” he said.

Fernandez noted that the MBPJ practises transparency and public participation in its decision-making process and had invited reporters and representatives from the All-Petaling Jaya, Selangor, Residents Association Coalition and Real Estate and Housing Developers Association Malaysia to attend the hearings.

“We even listened to residents who didn’t have the legal rights to object,” he said.
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Old March 18th, 2009, 05:29 AM   #391
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'Mega projects will incur high social costs'
Sheila Sri Priya


Residents are objecting to the projects as they would contribute to the congestion of the Lebuhraya Damansara-Puchong and the surrounding areas.

PETALING JAYA: Three major development projects proposed along the Lebuhraya Damansara-Puchong (LDP) are causing concern among residents in the area.

The residents are objecting to the proposed projects which they said would add to the congestion at the highway and the affected areas.

The projects also have a high plot ratio of up to 5.98.

A plot ratio is derived by dividing the total floor area and total land area. In most cases, depending on the location of the area, only a plot ratio of up to 2.5 is allowed.


Among the proposed projects is the planned rezoning and development of the 286,000sq m of land where the Matsushita factory is located. The developer claimed that the project would provide job opportunities and give a modern facelift to the city.

They also promised that the project would incorporate sufficient greenery.

However, residents, especially those in SS8/1, are not buying the idea and are against the plans to have, among others, a 16-storey hotel, five 31-storey office blocks, apartments and shoplots

"The developer's beautiful artist impression of the future mega-project sounds lucrative based on marketing aspects but how about the social impact on us?

"Will the developer upgrade the basic infrastructure such as the drainage system and the roads?

"In the past, we have sacrificed a lot for the sake of development which leave a negative impact on our lives and our future generation," said a resident at the Petaling Jaya City Council public hearing.

Taman Mayang residents association chairman Chan Chow Wang suggested that the land should be turned into a green lung or should only be used for low-density development.

Another development is in Jalan SS6/6 Kelana Jaya where a 16-storey office block and commercial units are being planned.

Residents complained that the project would worsen the congestion in the area.

However, a developer's representative, who was at the hearing, said the congestion was caused by residents parking illegally by the roadside.

Seri Setia assemblyman Nik Nazmi Nik Ahmad said the development project would also lead to more traffic flowing to the LDP.

However, he's not against the development but wants the plot ratio to be complied with.

Meanwhile, at the site of the demolished Kelana Seafood Centre, there is a proposal to build two blocks each of a 10-storey and 16-storey office units and shopping complex.

The initial plan was to build another food court to replace the Kelana Seafood Centre.

If approved, the new development in Jalan SS7/13, Kelana Jaya, will also place great pressure on the LDP.

Nik Nazmi said there was already a similar project a few metres away which was already going to place a heavy burden on the LDP.

"Another large scale project will only add more stress to the roads," he said.

At present, the traffic flow along the LDP is rated as "F" at its worst, based on the traffic and design standard implemented by the Petaling Jaya City Council.
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Old March 18th, 2009, 06:49 AM   #392
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Puchong Financial Corporate Centre by IOI Bhd

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Old March 23rd, 2009, 05:15 AM   #393
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Subang Avenue







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Old March 23rd, 2009, 01:31 PM   #394
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wow many new buildings completing in Subang Jaya man.
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Old March 23rd, 2009, 01:33 PM   #395
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i saw this last weekend in ss2/section 19 area in PJ. Its next to Ken 3, I believe this is Ameera - the tower crane collapsed!

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Old March 24th, 2009, 04:53 AM   #396
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Plan to redevelop Kajang Stadium
Stories by GEETHA KRISHNAN


KAJANG residents will have to bid adieu to the Kajang Stadium if the proposed Kajang Square project takes off.

The plan is to redevelop the stadium into a 2.52ha multi-million ringgit sports complex with futsal and badminton courts, field for tai chi, yoga and aerobic activities, a children’s playground and kiosks selling various wares.

The RM4.5mil project would mean the sacrifice of an iconic structure built in the late 1970s. The Kajang Stadium is a prominent landmark as it is located smack in Kajang town. Its main entrance faces Jalan Kelab while the back portion looks out to Jalan Cheras leading to the bustling Jalan Besar.

In its heyday, many important football league and club matches, involving the likes of celebrated legendary football players Mokhtar Dahari and M. Chandran in action, were played at the stadium to capacity crowds.


Historical landmark: The Kajang Stadium has persevered through many decades and seen some important football matches.

Athletic meets, community events and election rallies are still being held there, albeit on a smaller scale.

According to sources from the Football Association of Selangor (FAS) and event organisers, the stadium offers affordable rates.

The Kajang Square idea first surfaced in 2000 when the Kajang Municipal Council (MPKj) announced that it had regeneration plans for the stadium, alongside suggestions for a Riverine Park, Satay Food Court and Satay Museum as a town-centre tourist attraction.

After a five-year lapse, it was proposed that the stadium, described as under-used, be turned into a public square where people could jog or enjoy a stroll.


Modest landmark: The Kajang Stadium is located smack in the centre of Kajang town.

MPKj president Datuk Hasan Nawawi Abd Rahman told the media recently that the project would be revamped to feature a different layout and modern facilities, to be presented again to state or federal authorities for approval.

“We are striving to offer sports and leisure facilities under one roof for individuals and families. The Kajang Square project will also draw more tourists to Kajang,” he said.

The Selangor Economic Action Council (MTES) has given the green light for the project (State gives green light for project).


In the pipeline: A detailed plan of the proposed Kajang Square project

Kajang state assemblyman Lee Kim Sin has termed the Kajang Square project as a grandiose scheme.

“I disagree with the concept of centralised facilities when the present ones need upgrading. There is a serious lack of green spaces in the new housing estates and more facilities can be offered in the older neighbourhoods,” Lee said.

“The Bangi sports complex about 15km away is centrally located and well-equipped with facilities. Hence, there is no need for a similar facility in Kajang,” Lee told the StarMetro.

He said pointed out that traffic congestion was also a serious problem, given the Kajang Stadium’s location.

Although parking is available at the Kajang Stadium, the bays are shared between the Dewan MPKj, Bangunan Datuk Nazir and the Medan Satay Kajang. The Kajang Uptown bazaar is also held in the vicinity on Fridays and weekends from 10pm to 2am.

Lee also made references to the Satay Museum and Kajang Point, two projects under MPKj which he viewed as pure wastage of public funds.

The RM1.2mil museum project was stalled in 2001 and was only revived after an additional RM1.6mil was pumped in.

The Kajang Point, with food stalls and souvenir kiosks, was built in 2004 and was only opened recently as part of the proposed RM1.8mil Kajang Waterfront project along the stretch of the Langat River near the stadium. The Kajang Point has yet to attract the crowds.
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Old March 24th, 2009, 04:57 AM   #397
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State gives green light for project


THE Selangor Economic Action Council (MTES) has given the green light to the Kajang Square project proposed by the Kajang Municipal Council (MPKj).

When contacted, state local government, research and studies committee chairman Ronnie Liu said the funding was coming from the federal government.

“We have approved it on our side because we were made to understand that the Kajang Stadium is underused and the new project will still maintain the greenery,” he said.

According to sources, the project has been downsized from its original design following the objection expressed by various quarters.

Kajang state assemblyman Lee Kim Sin has also expressed his dissatisfaction with the state government’s decision and the manner in which the matter was handled.

“I was not consulted as an elected representative and neither was public opinion sought. I urge the state government to reconsider its decision even if funds are coming from the federal government,” he said.


Residents want parkland instead of concrete complex


THE satay town of Kajang is in dire need of a bigger public park, not a concrete complex like the proposed Kajang Square project, according to some residents.

The present park in Jalan Timur is popular but, with the population now recorded at 295,400 and still growing, the area is simply not large enough.

“Instead of turning the Kajang Stadium into a multi-purpose sports complex with little greenery, why not convert the area into a park?” resident S.F. Kong, 42, said.

The stadium rekindles poignant memories in resident Emerson Chelliah, 53, who remembers watching league and club matches there.

“The stadium was built on a large field where important football matches were played before more modern stadiums were constructed. The estate teams were really good,” he said.

Desa Bunga Raya Residents Association chairman Chew Yee Piw said there were other pressing issues needing urgent attention in Kajang like floods than projects like the Kajang Square.

Other residents questioned the Kajang Municipal Council’s ability to manage and maintain the Kajang Square when it even had insufficient funds for landslip and soil erosion mitigation, grass-cutting and maintenance to combat the dengue menace.
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Old March 24th, 2009, 05:17 PM   #398
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wow luxurious condo selling for so cheap? this is near old subang airport right?
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Old March 24th, 2009, 05:38 PM   #399
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more land in Sec16 PJ industrial area sold to make way for "huge" redevelopment....

watch out for more sksycrapers mushrooming out there next 5 yrs
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Old March 25th, 2009, 04:05 AM   #400
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Selangor to revive abandoned housing projects
By Sharen KaurPublished: 2009/03/25



SELANGOR aims to revive a third of 147 abandoned housing projects in the state over the next one year.

The projects cover more than 50,000 houses, worth some RM5 billion in total, and they have been sitting idle since 1997.

"It will be good for developers to revive these projects, instead of launching new ones. Incentives will be given to those who come forward," said Iskandar Abdul Samad, the state executive councilor in charge of housing, building management and squatters.

These includes fast-track approvals and the rescheduling of up to RM1 million in quit rent payment owed by previous developers on a single project.

Iskandar said developers will also make money faster as the projects have units that have been sold.

He was speaking to Business Times on the sidelines of a real estate convention organised by the Selangor Development Corp (PKNS) in Kuala Lumpur yesterday.

The projects were abandoned by some 80 developers that had faced cash flow problems, causing hardship to buyers.

"We have formed three groups to match the developers of the abandoned projects to those who are willing to take over. So far, 13 projects have been revived," Iskandar said.

The state will also seek help from the Real Estate and Housing Developers Association and the Malaysian chapter of the International Real Estate Federation on the matter.
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