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Growth may await Penang in the short term, but adapting to Industry 4.0 has to happen now.
What has food got to do with politics?
Do you Facebook? Find out how Penang folks use social media.
According to the Constitution, Malaysia is a secular state. But this notion is lost on many.
The soul of Malaysia has been under attack for decades.
The rise and fall of the Malay left.
The struggle for reform and justice continues.
The die is cast; they are ready. Are Malaysians?
The Constitution today is no longer what it was. To fix Malaysia, we need to fix its laws.
Councils show the way towards gender equality.
Malaysian politics is stuck in quicksand, and if we don’t construct an entirely new model soon to replace it, the future will be dire.
The restoration of local elections will ensure that our democracy can finally blossom.
The Election Commission's re-delineation exercise is nothing short of creative abuse.
Hands up those who want a transport plan tailored for a better Penang.
The hudud issue arises again – and we must address it with greater urgency.
Will what happened in Penang in 1967 happen on a global scale soon?
Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad talks about what motivates him in an exclusive interview.
Amid the strife post-Arab Spring is a sense of optimism, where ideals are kept alive.
We live in the age of possibilities.
It's out with the old and in with the new every time a crisis engulfs the country's leadership – and all at the expense of our children's education.
Showing dissent does not mean wanting to topple the government, according to academician Khoo Ying Hooi.
Whichever way one looks at it, Malaysia is a multi-ethnic country – and it should be the same for its politics.
To gain a fuller insight into Malaysia’s attainment of independence, we need to look at the adjacent puzzle pieces as well.
What might Malaysia’s political future hold?
The Permatang Pauh by-election campaign earlier this year was, in true Malaysian style, carnivalesque.
Scratching at the surface of the 11th Malaysia Plan reveals its shortfalls – and one very worrying exclusion.
The consequences of an overly centralised state are alarming.
Instead of celebrating diversity and allowing for societal hybridisation to flow freely, Malaysia is unhealthily obsessed with the notion of unity.
A highly centralised government has certain drawbacks, but can decentralising the management of public goods result in a better Malaysia?
The world's most populous Muslim- majority country tackles the IS threat.
We take a look at the South China Sea situation and assess the pivotal role that we can potentially play.
If we can strike the right balance with federalism, we may just be able to strengthen Malaysia. But where and how should we start?
Contemporary PAS toes the line between conservatism and progressiveness.