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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.
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.
The hudud issue arises again – and we must address it with greater urgency.
Amid the strife post-Arab Spring is a sense of optimism, where ideals are kept alive.
One man takes up the task of delving into the intersections between Malaysian society and an increasingly globalised world.
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.
Art, debate, lectures and charades. Bersih 4 was much more than just a protest.
The consequences of an overly centralised state are alarming.
Women representation in positions of power in Malaysia is still dismal. Would gender quotas help eliminate this stagnation?
Paris-based Penangite Bram Tan explores the identity behind Charlie, in the aftermath of the Charlie Hebdo shooting.
George Town was Malaya's first city – and its only city until 1972. We examine the significance of this status, and its impact on recent times.
Turmoil in the 1960s spelled the end of local government elections in Penang, and throughout a fledgling Malaysia. Find out more about what transpired in the second part of our two-parter on local elections.
A highly centralised government has certain drawbacks, but can decentralising the management of public goods result in a better Malaysia?
Did you know that Penang had its rst show of political protest in 1800? For this month and the next, we delve into a two-part history of local elections in Penang.
If we can strike the right balance with federalism, we may just be able to strengthen Malaysia. But where and how should we start?
We speak to Under-Secretary-General of the UN and rector of United Nations University David Malone about the intricacies of development.
We take a look at what's going on in South-East Asia.
Islam's evolution and future – what's in store for Malaysians?
What's Penang's outlook in the face of global change? Penang Monthly provides a 17-page analysis.
Malaysia is 50 years old. It's time for us to re-examine what our federalism means.
BN may have remained in power but it lost the popular vote. How has this changed Malaysian politics?
Will this joint effort help stabilise the disparity in Malaysia-China foreign investment?
GE13 has proven that predicting elections by gauging racial issues is no longer a reliable method.
Exploring the variety of electoral systems currently used around the world.
An analysis on the GE13 outcome in the state of Selangor.
A look at changes brought about by GE13.
Malaysia’s Reformasi movement has been brewing for a long time now and has led to the highly competitive GE13.
The question everyone wants an answer to is “If the regime does change, will our economy continue to prosper?”
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.