If there’s one brand that has kept Malaysia gleaming in the spotlight, then it must surely be Petronas.
Most politicians ultimately sway to the beat of their own drum, but somewhere in there, though, the people were forgotten.
Should we be interested in Latin? Given the frequency of how some fundamentals in life are ignored, we owe the language some respect and appreciation.
Like how many other things that were acceptable before have inexplicably run afoul now, the harmless Oktoberfest is also finding itself criminalised.
Whether it’s dodging a sex video bullet or denying ownership of bags of money, the modern-day politician is adept at any, and all evasive tactics.
Empires are built, destroyed and rebuilt. If Umno wishes to witness the final part of that life cycle, it must navigate out of choppy waters by making the right calls.
WE may have heralded a New Malaysia, with the euphoria still lingering, but more than three months have passed since the general election which saw the Barisan Nasional government crushed.
Stranger things have happened post-general elections, but losers seeking the winning party’s advice is certainly curious.
The deal was sealed, yet, for inexplicable reasons, PKR president Datuk Seri Anwar Ibrahim’s route to the top is being challenged … from within.
He has survived political upheaval, character assassination, national humiliation and a variety of other misfortunes, yet Datuk Seri Anwar Ibrahim waits patiently for his calling.
With the national debt in the state that it’s in, we simply can’t afford to turn away well-meaning foreign investment.
IT’S a subject most Malaysians, and that includes prominent civil rights advocates, shy away from – the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) conundrum is regarded too controversial, taboo even.