Topic on Landslide Vulnerability Assessment (LVAs) in Malaysia is relatively new and received little attention from geoscientists and engineers. Vulnerability is defined as the potential degree of loss (damage) to a given element or risk elements resulting from the occurrence of a natural phenomenon of a given magnitude. This research papers try to formulate the concept of LVAs by taking into account the science and socio-economic aspects. New approach in vulnerability concept for research in Landslide Risk Management (LRM) in Malaysia is also introduced herein. To achieve this goal, a framework was designed for assessing the LVAs. The framework was formulated semi-quantitatively through the development of database for the risk elements (human & properties) based on informations from the secondary data, extensive review of literature and field observations. The vulnerability parameters include in assessing LVAs are 1) physical implication (building structures, internal materials, property damage, infrastructural facilities and stabilization actions), social status (injury, fatalities, safety, loss of accommodation and public awareness) and interference on environment (affected period, daily operation & diversity). Each considered parameters in the vulnerability assessment is allocated with a certain index value ranges from 0 (0 % damage/victims/period), 0.25 (1-25% damage/victims/period), 0.50 (26-50% damage/victims/period), 0.75 (51-75% damage/victims/period) and 1.00 (75-100% damage/victims/period). All these parameters are compiled and analysed with “Landslide Distribution Map” (LDM) to generate a “Landslide Vulnerability Degree map (LVD)”. LDM is produced based on the field studies and satellite images interpretation in order to locate the landslide locations in the study area. Finally, three types of physical, human and environment vulnerabilities then classified into five classes of vulnerabilities, namely class 1 (< 0.20) (very low vulnerability), class 2 (0.21-0.40) (low vulnerability), class 3 ( 0.41-0.60) (medium vulnerability), class 4 (0.61-0.80) (high vulnerability) and class 5 (> 0.81) (very high vulnerability). Results from this study indicate that further study is needed to the areas of high to very high vulnerability only. This LVAs approach is suitable for development planning, the selection of land use suitability, control and manage the landslide hazard / risk in the study area and potentially to be extended with different background environments.