What South-East Asia can learn from the fragility of the American and British political systems.
The latest turns and twists of the Malaysian political game point at a clandestine coalition: Pakatan Nasional.
The government seems to have scored an own goal in awarding citizenship to Kosovan footballer Liridon Krasniqi while some 30,000 Malaysia-born citizenship applicants remain stateless.
Why should we be stuck with a system that incentivises constant bickering and politicking?
IT has been a time of fear and confusion these past few weeks as we are inundated daily with reports about the deadly novel coronavirus respiratory disease.
A sea change happened two years ago, and now, rumblings of another revamp to the country’s administrative landscape is expected to keep eyeballs peeled on newsfeeds.
No time to lose in addressing the fallout from the outbreak and its potential effects on the domestic economy.
Malaysian parents must be trusted to make the best education choices for their children and not let authoritarianism and narrow political agendas get in the way.
THE last couple of weeks have seen the Malaysian political grapevine working overtime.
THE political chatter surrounding what some have termed as a “reshuffle of the government” is growing louder.
It’s disturbing to see that threats and intimidation are increasingly influencing political decisions in Malaysia. The govt has to be firmer in handling key racial and religious issues.
When the teaching of Science and Mathematics in English was introduced in 2003, our columnist didn’t think it was a great move. He now has a different take and he also has suggestions on how to do it better.
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