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The stage is set for Penang's business events sector to soar.
With amenities that range from a hospital to a radio station, the Royal Australian Air Force has certainly left its mark in Penang.
The need for secondary level English-language education spurred the birth of Bukit Mertajam High School.
In the last decade, tourism has emerged as a vital component of the national economy.
The enchanting – and ever expanding – township has apace and charm of its own.
Penang Free School turns 200 this month. We celebrate its three visionaries who made the grade.
The state's arts scene has grown organically into a colourful, vibrant landscape. Even so, could it also benefit from the establishment of an executive agency for arts and culture?
Penang’s frozen desserts are no longer taken for granted.
Once an iconic figure during Penang Harbour’s heyday,discover the crucial role of the lighters that shuttled between massive hulking cargo ships and the port.
Penang's iconic landmark reveals some interesting secrets.
Sports and recreational clubs abound in the state.
We have more champions than we think.
Penang Monthly traces the beginnings and rise of the Chinese Recreation Club.
Editor Ooi Kee Beng chats with Marina Mahathir about what it means to be Malaysian today.
Penang invests in people taking risks in the region’s newest industry
Take a hike up Penang Hill and discover beautiful and dramatic views of the island.
The World Animal Groove Festival, organised by the Sarawak Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, has Kuchingites walking and rocking for a good cause.
How did Asean's humanitarian response and disaster relief efforts measure up to the rest of the world's?
Far away from civilisation, Pa Lungan in Sarawak is the perfect escape.
Musicians from three continents came to Penang to jam together for the Penang World Music Festival.
In achieving a fifth surplus budget in a row, the MPSP has become a model for prudent fiscal management.
Why hasn’t Penang been able to transform itself into a maritime hub?
Can Penang become a regional yachting hub? Herbert Poenisch and Oh Kean Shen take a look at Penang’s existing marinas and find that much more needs to be done.
Mahani Musa takes us back to a time when Muslim trade was at its most vibrant.
Multinational corporations today are known to implement a “China + One” strategy, putting money into a secondary site to off set the disadvantages China suffers from. But although Penang benefits from this, not all is going well.
Malaysia’s centralised political structure may get in the way of improving how we dispose of solid waste.
Until the 1970s, Penang had been the hub for haj pilgrimage in the region.
Desmond and Ann-Marie David chat about raising a national icon.
In our interview with Nicol David, we discover what makes the squash sensation tick, and that the best is yet to come.
Penang may now be more than two centuries old, but it has all the assets needed for future growth.