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Thailand’s government declined to provide data to Reuters.A senior health ministry official, who did not want to be identified, said it could “make Thailand look bad”.The episode has sharpened focus on whether Mahathir will stick to a promise before last year's general election to hand over power to Anwar, and the potential for political instability in Malaysia.The uncertainty threatens to disrupt already stuttering efforts to revive a struggling economy, including Mahathir's pre-election promise to cut mounting government debt, a key benchmark of reform success for investors and ratings agencies.The government provides data on child abuse only at the request of a member of parliament.“We don’t want people to misinterpret it,” said Ong Chin Lan, the head of the Sexual, Women and Children Investigation Division of the Malaysian national police.The government doesn’t want to unduly alarm the public about possibly high numbers of child abuse cases, she explained.
According to classified data Malaysian police compiled and shared with Reuters, 12,987 cases of child sexual abuse were reported to police between January 2012 and July of this year.No details were disclosed in the cases where there were convictions.Child rights advocates have long pushed the government to publicly disclose data on child sexual abuse to increase awareness so action can be taken to address what they call a growing problem.Anwar and Azmin are the president and deputy president in PKR. Anwar has said it was "slander" to suggest he had anything to do with the leaked footage. Anwar was fired as Mahathir's deputy prime minister in 1998 before he was slapped with sodomy and corruption charges, souring their relationship until they formed an unlikely alliance ahead of a shock victory in last year's election."The increasingly dirty battle to succeed Mahathir will exacerbate tensions within the ruling coalition, making it harder for the government to reduce the fiscal deficit and boost economic growth," said Peter Mumford, analyst at Eurasia Group."The jockeying for power encourages politically-motivated spending rather than cost cutting."Mahathir has fuelled suspicion by shifting the timeline of his departure from the initially agreed two years.Most recently he has said he will serve as premier for two to three years."The infighting and the attacks against Azmin could potentially strengthen the case for Mahathir to delay the transition or serve out a full government term," said Adib Zalkalpi, director at political risk consultancy Bower Group Asia.