Malaysian police have seized about 200 copies of a new book by a political cartoonist known for lampooning the government, local news reports said. The cartoonist Zunar, whose real name is Zulkiflee Anwar Ulhaque, said 200 of his books were seized as they were being transported to a launch event Feb. 14 in the city of Petaling Jaya outside the capital Kuala Lumpur, The Malaysian Insider reported. Zunar’s book “Ros in KangKong Land” comprises cartoons targeting Prime Minister Najib Tun Razak and his wife Rosmah Mansor and also touches on the sodomy trial of opposition leader Anwar Ibrahim. The seizure came just days after Zunar was arrested for sedition on Feb. 10. The cartoonist was freed on bail Feb. 13 and is still under investigation for tweets critical of a Malaysia appellate court decision to jail Ibrahim Feb. 10. In 2013, Ibrahim, 67, led an opposition coalition to the strongest ever showing against the ruling Barisan Nasional [National Front] coalition, which has run the southeast Asian nation since it gained independence in 1957. In March, a lower court overturned an earlier acquittal of Ibrahim on sodomy charges after a government appeal. The decision came just days before a key regional election, according to BBC News. Cartoon Zunar: PM Najib is the judge! pic.twitter.com/3FbAZQwxVm — Zunar Cartoonist (@zunarkartunis) February 10, 2015 saying. Cover of my book, published in June 2014 proves what is happening today pic.twitter.com/QhqTDrmKrh — Zunar Cartoonist (@zunarkartunis) February 10, 2015 An additional 100 copies Zunar’s cartoons were confiscated Jan. 28, including “Conspiracy to Imprison Anwar” and “Pirates of the Carry BN,” news reports said. Zunar has a history of clashes with the Barisan Nasional. He was detained in September 2010 for sedition before the launch of another book of political cartoons, “Cartoon-o-phobia.” At the time, the government deemed the book “detrimental to public order” and could “influence the people to revolt against government policies,” reports said. Human rights groups including Amnesty International and Human Rights Watch have previously criticized Malaysia’s use of sedition charges to prosecute dissenters. In July 2012, Prime Minister Razak said he would abolish the Sedition Act. He reversed that vow in November and announced the law would be strengthened.