Due to the multiscale nature of convection associated with the MJO, the relationship between rain and surface latent heat flux (LHFLX) will be shown for various time (20-minutes to daily) and space (1.5 km to 825 km) averaging scales. Results show that the relationship between rain and LHFLX across various time and space averaging scales is different during suppressed vs. active MJO days. During suppressed MJO days, the correlation coefficient between rain and LHFLX for spatial averaging scales less than ~200 km decreases as the temporal averaging scale increases. The opposite trend occurs during MJO active days the correlation coefficient increases as the temporal averaging scale increases for spatial averaging scales less than ~200 km. This difference is perhaps explained by the shift in convection from small less organized convection during suppressed MJO days to larger well-organized convective systems during active MJO days. Weak temperature gradient diagnostics are used to show that active MJO days correspond to anomalous moistening by radiation due to decreased longwave radiation emission to space. Implications of the results will be discussed in terms of MJO theories, namely moisture-mode theory.