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This year's George Town Literary Festival is yet another feast for the soul.
The gentle equilibrium among George Town's many races is its strength.
Too often are they neglected – and exploited for their lands.
John Lee Joo-for was one of the greatest acts in post-Independence Malaysian art.
He was not afraid of pluralism and multiculturalism.
A little ode to the school that has shaped generations of Penangites.
The organisation has been empowering women for over a century.
For 60 years, the Dindings district in Perak was governed by Penang.
Events January 2017
James Sum's dualistic and ambiguous works intrigue observers.
Datuk Abdul Malik Abul Kassim has had his share of ups and downs in life, but sheer tenacity continues to pull him through.
Excessive preoccupation with the hudud agenda at the expense of the greater objectives of Islam is perilous.
The recently opened National Gallery Singapore aims to be a main player in the regional arts ecosystem.
The inspiring story of the determined Sisters of Infant Jesus.
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.
Prayer and food – lots of it – mark the way the yuletide season is celebrated in Sarawak.
With a myriad of festivals happening in Malaysia annually, one man decides to catalogue them.
In Ba Kelalan, there isn’t much visible heritage left, but it still gives a glimpse into the old way of life where faith and beliefs hold the community together.
Editor Ooi Kee Beng chats with Marina Mahathir about what it means to be Malaysian today.
Ariffin Omar is not afraid to ruffle a few feathers with his book, Bangsa Melayu.
A young church in Sungai Ara is home to not just one, but two saints.
To accompany our cover story, here are some figures on Malaysia’s demographic makeup.
Ubiquitous in many Malaysian cities and towns, the Tamil barbershop is where folks of all races gather for their haircuts,and a piece of life.
Just outside the hustle and bustle of Cairo lies an entirely different world, and a community that makes a living out oftrash.
If we can strike the right balance with federalism, we may just be able to strengthen Malaysia. But where and how should we start?
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.
The boundaries governing legal, political and religious matters are unclear to many. Law professor Dr Azmi Sharom sheds some light on the subject.
Founder and president of the Cordoba Foundation Dr Anas Al-Tikriti explains how yesterday’s conjured narratives have become the reality of today.