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Now in its eighth year, Penang's festival of the arts has come a long way.
It is the story of Penang, told using glove puppets.
The die is cast; they are ready. Are Malaysians?
Marco Ferrarese's new book, Banana Punk Rawk Trails, examines Malaysia's punk metal scene.
Whichever way one looks at it, Malaysia is a multi-ethnic country – and it should be the same for its politics.
A Star lights up Butterworth, bridging island and mainland in light.
What do a punk rocker, puppeteer, bangsawan specialist and jazzhead have in common? They write.
From P. Ramlee to pop-yeh-yeh, there's a book that captures the heydays of Penang's music scene.
Prof Latif Kamaluddin, poet and intellectual, has quite a few things to say about the state of Malaysian literature and its authenticity.
Marco Ferrarese talks to fellow writer Ewe Paik Leong about the young, seductive women from mainland China who flood our shores in search of an easy buck.
If we can strike the right balance with federalism, we may just be able to strengthen Malaysia. But where and how should we start?
Malaysia is 50 years old. It's time for us to re-examine what our federalism means.
Why did Indonesia end up adopting a language primarily used by Chinese traders as its national language?
It’s time to talk about the issue of class in education.
Toh Kin Woon reviews this collection of articles on the federal government’s management of the economy.
In spite of the government’s response to Bersih 2.0, the desire for electoral reforms remains strong.
Areca Books republishes two classics that shed light on colonial Penang.
This collection of articles by six authors makes a bold attempt to tell the complex story of the different peoples who had Islam as their common religion, and who plied the northern end of the Straits.
Mahani Musa takes us back to a time when Muslim trade was at its most vibrant.
The embattled party is in danger of losing relevance.
Prof Ho Eng Seng chats with PEM about Muslim societies, nationalism and the lessons history can teach us
Penang's colourful heritage is brought to life in song and dance.
Penang may now be more than two centuries old, but it has all the assets needed for future growth.