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Removing those rose-tinted colonial glasses reveals a harsh era for women.
Distrust, fear, resentment – these gave rise to the Left.
Literary translation is an intricate art.
Literary translators connect cultures from different parts of the globe, and Penang's role in the history of the art is by no means insignificant
The restoration of local elections will ensure that our democracy can finally blossom.
What do a punk rocker, puppeteer, bangsawan specialist and jazzhead have in common? They write.
Art, debate, lectures and charades. Bersih 4 was much more than just a protest.
As the creative economy burgeons, Penang digs its spurs in.
Marco Ferrarese interviews the passionate figure behind independent bookshop Gerakbudaya, Gareth Richards.
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.
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.
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.
PM columnist Tricia Yeoh launches her new book.
In spite of the government’s response to Bersih 2.0, the desire for electoral reforms remains strong.
With the increasing “technologisation” of society, the Humanities are more important than ever.
Penang's talent are leaving in droves. What's causing this exodus, and how can we fix it?
Where has all the good Penang fiction gone?
For Penang’s Chief Minister Lim Guan Eng, the three foci for reform are governance, economic proactiveness, and social stability.