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February 2013 COVER STORY

Penang Hospital for the Orient

Medical tourism in the region is maturing fast, and Penang is taking advantage.

Also in this issue

FEATURE

Legacies of Leprosy

Descendants of Penang's leprosy patients attempt to reconnect with their past.

PROFILE

WU LIEN-TEH The father of modern medicine in China

A highly respected plague ghter, Dr Wu Lien-Teh remains largely unknown amongst his fellow Penangites.

FEATURE

Off the beaten track in Hong Kong

Hong Kong still holds plenty of surprises for the jaded traveller.

STATES OF REFORM

Curing the healthcare system

Malaysia's present healthcare system is unsustainable, argues Tricia Yeoh.

FEATURE

Cindy Gallop connecting change-makers

One of the featured speakers at the 2012 TEDxGurneyDrive, Cindy Gallop chats with us about being a feminist and changing the world.

FEATURE

Shaping George Town Festival

As the George Town Festival approaches its fth year, Joe Sidek looks back on how far the festival has come.

PENANG PALETTE

In Awed Appreciation of PAGO-PAGO

Artist Latiff Mohidin is honoured through an extensive exhibition that mirrors his life.

WINDOW INTO HISTORY

Smoking opium in Penang, 1854

The Opium Wars spill into Penang.

RESTAURANT REVIEW

That Little Wine Bar

Massively big on flavour

SPECIAL FEATURE

Macalister Mansion – contemporary with a quirky twist

Macalister Mansion seamlessly melds heritage with contemporary design.

Trending now

ODDLY ENOUGH
May 2017

Understand That Your Wisdom May be Worthless…

We need to safeguard ourselves against the onslaught of “alternative facts”.

FEATURE
May 2017

The MICE Industry Matures

The stage is set for Penang's business events sector to soar.

FEATURE
May 2017

Suukee Nang: What it Means to be Hainanese

Local Hainanese take pride in their esprit de corps.

COVER STORY
May 2017

Penang Hokkien On Life Support

With the dialect in danger of disappearing, passionate parties step up and take charge.

FEATURE
May 2017

One More Nyonya Kuih for the Road?

These teatime snacks find their way back into the hearts – and tummies – of locals.