Baki Minuddin should perhaps choose his words more carefully.
He refers to non-Muslim faiths as imported religions. He'd do well to remember that Buddhism and Hinduism predated Islam in the Malay peninsular by several hundred years. Correct me if I'm wrong, but Islam isn't indigenous to Southeast Asia it originated in the Middle East, the same part of the world as Judaism and Christianity and that might explain why everyone wants a part of Jerusalem. None of the world's great religions are to my knowledge clamouring for a piece of Petaling Jaya.
Secondly, if language like "If the non-Muslims sit back and think about the (generally) good life they are enjoying in Malaysia (to the extent of dominating the economy), I think they should think hard before pushing the matter further," was used against Muslims in other countries, I'm sure he'd condemn such remarks, as would I.
Nation building is about sharing values, not necessarily faith. Most Malaysians, regardless of religion, share broadly similar values. And there's plenty to talk about. That's why people of all faiths should sit down together and discuss matters.
Muslims may be in a majority in this country but only by a small margin. Non-Muslims don't live here at the pleasure of the majority but by right. This is their country too. Discussion should be about mutual understanding not trying to persuade one another to abandon or deviate from one's faith.
In this world understanding between faiths is in too short supply. Why add to the sum of misunderstanding. Let's talk.