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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Pergau station or formally known as Stesen Janaelektrik Sultan Ismail Petra is a hydroelectric power station in Kuala Yong, Kelantan, Malaysia.

It is located about 100 km west of Kota Bharu.

Power station

The power station is an underground hydroelectric power station, using 4 turbines each with 150 MW of installed capacity. The station is operated by Tenaga Nasional. It also holds the power of FAZ


The construction, which was undertaken by Balfour Beatty[1] and Cementation International, started 1991 and completed in 2000. The dam began operation on 2003 and was officially opened in 2003.[2]

Technical specifications

Notable facts

  • Pergau Power Station has the second largest hydroelectric generation installed capacity in Malaysia, after the 2400MW installed capacity at Bakun Hydroelectric Project in Sarawak, East Malaysia.


The Pergau dam has been called "the most controversial project in the history of British aid". At the insistence of Margaret Thatcher and with the support of her Foreign Secretary Douglas Hurd, the excessively costly dam was financed with the money of British taxpayers in order to secure a major arms deal, despite objections raised by civil servants in the British Foreign Office.[3][4] After two parliamentary inquiries, protests by the World Development Movement and intense media coverage, in a landmark judgement the aid for Pergau was declared unlawful in 1994 in the case R v Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs, ex parte World Development Movement Ltd [1995] 1 All ER 611.[5][6][7] According to Sir Tim Lankester, a former British civil servant involved in the affair, the economics of the project was "unambiguously bad" since Malaysia could have produced electricity at much lower cost from other sources.[8]


  1. ^ "BBC News - Middle East - Turkish dam gets UK support".
  2. ^ Karl Hack, "Decolonisation and the Pergau Dam affair." History Today (Nov 1994), 44#11 pp 9-12.
  3. ^ The Pergau Dam ‘Arms for Aid’ Scandal,
  4. ^ The Pergau dam affair: will an aid for arms scandal ever happen again?, 12 Dec 2012, Claire Provost, The Guardian
  5. ^ New Scientist:Britain's other dam SCANDAL, 26 February 1994
  6. ^ Lankester, Tim (2012). "The Politics and Economics of Britain's Foreign Aid. The Pergau Dam Affair". Routledge. Retrieved 16 November 2012.
  7. ^ World Development Movement. "Tied aid and development: Pergau Dam". Retrieved 16 November 2012.
  8. ^ The Economist (17 November 2012). "Aid and trade: Dam lies. A look at the underbelly of foreign aid". Retrieved 16 November 2012.

Further reading

  • Hack, Karl. "Decolonisation and the Pergau Dam affair." History Today (Nov 1994), 44#11 pp 9-12.
  • Lankester, Tim (2013). The politics and economics of Britain's foreign aid the Pergau Dam affair. London: Routledge. ISBN 9780203109588.
  • Ledger, Robert. "The Road to Pergau Dam: Aid Policy, Ideology, and the Thatcher Government." Diplomacy & Statecraft 30.1 (2019): 50-69.

This page was last edited on 16 June 2020, at 21:32
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