The Malaysia Agreement or the Malaysia Agreement between the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, the Federation of Malaya, North Borneo, Sarawak and Singapore was the agreement that linked Borneo, Sarawak and Singapore to the existing States of Malaya the resulting Union was called Malaysia.   Singapore was later expelled from Malaysia and became an independent state on August 9, 1965.  The first meeting on these issues was held on December 17, 2018, at which 21 issues were referred to the Special Cabinet Committee for consideration. On 23 July 2019, seven issues relating to the 1963 agreement reached agreement, while 14 issues still need to be debated and are expected to be resolved before the 31 August deadline expires.   The seven agreed themes were: the Malayan Union was founded by the British Malaya and included the Malay federated states of Perak, Selangor, Negeri Sembilan, Pahang; The non-federated states of Kerdah, Pérlis, Kelantan, Terengganu, Johor; and the sediment straits of Penang and Malacca. It was created in 1946 by a series of agreements between the United Kingdom and the Malay Union.  The Malay Union was replaced by the Federation of Malaya on 1 February 1948 and gained independence from the Commonwealth of Nations on 31 August 1957.  While Brunei sent a delegation for the signing of the Malaysia Agreement, they did not sign, as the Sultan of Brunei wished to be recognized as the supreme ruler of the Federation.  In the meantime, I would like to make a few changes to the colocation contract. The issue of self-determination with regard to the peoples of North Borneo, Sarawak and Singapore had formed the basis for another challenge for the formation of the Federation of Malaysia. In the Joint Declaration of the British and Malay Governments of 23 November 1961, Article 4 provided that before a final decision was taken, it was necessary to verify the views of the peoples.
It was therefore decided to set up a commission to carry out this task and to make recommendations. . . .