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There's something to eat, anytime of the day, in Butterworth.
Do you Facebook? Find out how Penang folks use social media.
The die is cast; they are ready. Are Malaysians?
Each painting tells a story at Bagan Luar's back alleys.
We need to safeguard ourselves against the onslaught of “alternative facts”.
The Election Commission's re-delineation exercise is nothing short of creative abuse.
The Malaysian Parliament today has been reduced to a token – and parliamentary reforms are badly needed.
One man takes up the task of delving into the intersections between Malaysian society and an increasingly globalised world.
Showing dissent does not mean wanting to topple the government, according to academician Khoo Ying Hooi.
There's a new form of youth political activism in Malaysia.
Kee Thuan Chye recaps Bersih 4.
Art, debate, lectures and charades. Bersih 4 was much more than just a protest.
What might Malaysia’s political future hold?
Negara-ku – a movement that aims to promote unity, peace and harmony, and oppose racism, hatred, extremism and violence – has been vilified by certain quarters from the day of its inception.
Islam's evolution and future – what's in store for Malaysians?
Malaysia is 50 years old. It's time for us to re-examine what our federalism means.
Exploring the variety of electoral systems currently used around the world.
A look at changes brought about by GE13.
It's time Malaysia's mass media is freed from the control of the central government.
Malaysia’s Reformasi movement has been brewing for a long time now and has led to the highly competitive GE13.
Over the last five years Malaysia has seen much change, including a new two-party system. Ooi Kee Beng explores how social activism is changing the face of politics in the country.
An in-depth look at Umno’s past, present and future.
It’s time to talk about the issue of class in education.
Kee Thuan Chye on choosing in Malaysia's two-coalition system.
Ambiga Sreenevasan on civil society and why "Malaysians are a great people."
Kee Thuan Chye says it's time to take stock of where we are and how much further we have to go.
Penang Institute hosts the inaugural Conference of the Asean Coalition for Clean Governance.
Bersih 3.0 saw thousands of Malaysians rallying for clean and fair elections.
The violence of Bersih 3.0 should not distract from the need for serious reforms.
Recent protests illustrate a widespread demand for meaningful participation in Malaysia's policy making process. Will the government listen?
Examining the relationship between NGOs, governments and opposition parties.
How the different tiers of government relate to each other.
The effects of Bersih 2.0 can be felt beyond politics.
The next general election is around the corner. Will it be a fair one?
In spite of the government’s response to Bersih 2.0, the desire for electoral reforms remains strong.
Anne Ooi was just another protestor on July 9, until a photograph of her took the internet by storm.
Why local government elections need to make a comeback.