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At over a century old, Penang's Botanic Gardens have an illustrious past.
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.
Seberang Perai is undergoing massive transformation – but not without its own unique challenges.
More than a traditional wood carver, Yeap Siew Kay is a master craftsman – and part of Penang's living heritage.
The perseverance of the people behind The Rice Miller Project is an inspiration.
After a five-year hiatus, the Football Association of Penang returns to the top flight.
Stepchild no more: Butterworth wants to climb out of George Town's shadow. We find out how it could do just that.
We find out what it takes to run a bureau tasked with taking tourism to a higher level when we speak to Ooi Geok Ling, the managing director of Penang Global Tourism.
A tribute to Karpal Singh, the Tiger of Jelutong.
It's no secret, Penang's gearing up for a pedal-istic future.
What's Penang's outlook in the face of global change? Penang Monthly provides a 17-page analysis.
The state's Penang Free WiFi programme continues to grow.
Penang Institute hosts the inaugural Conference of the Asean Coalition for Clean Governance.
Quietly but surely, Urban Sketchers Penang is making its mark.
In the spirit of International Women's Day, Penang Monthly is featuring 16 exceptional women who have had a profound impact on the community around them.
As injuries and complaints mount, Batu Ferringhi’s famed beach is rapidly losing its lustre, thanks to an unregulated water sports industry and the absence of enforcement.
Highlights of what’s been happening the past month.
Multiethnic Malaysia: Past, Present and Future deals candidly with Malaysia’s multiethnic history.
We take a look at some female artists with strong connections to Penang, and how art can bring comfort and fulfilment.
Invest Penang chairman Datuk Lee Kah Choon talks to us about the challenges Penang faces in attracting investments, and shares his thoughts on the state’s future.
Last year’s general election results led to initial optimism that the traditional federal bullying of dissident states would no longer work. However, an analysis of Penang’s financial records reveals that the optimism is misplaced.
The Penang art scene is an aging one. The time has come for a renaissance.