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If it takes a village to raise a child, it takes the entire world to nurture a sustainable planet.
Malaysians should dare to campaign for change.
The struggle for reform and justice continues.
We need to safeguard ourselves against the onslaught of “alternative facts”.
The federal government’s murky budgeting practices have serious consequences.
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.
Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad talks about what motivates him in an exclusive interview.
One man takes up the task of delving into the intersections between Malaysian society and an increasingly globalised world.
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.
Showing dissent does not mean wanting to topple the government, according to academician Khoo Ying Hooi.
Editor Ooi Kee Beng chats with Marina Mahathir about what it means to be Malaysian today.
The people of Machang Bubok get to vote on how RM100,000 will be spent.
Kee Thuan Chye recaps Bersih 4.
Art, debate, lectures and charades. Bersih 4 was much more than just a protest.
Ariffin Omar is not afraid to ruffle a few feathers with his book, Bangsa Melayu.
What happens when people cease to consider the moral implications of what they do?
Say goodbye to social, political and financial stability, and economic growth.
Kickstarting 2015 is a new experimental project by cinematographer and Tropfest South East Asia judge Christopher Doyle and upcoming director Jenny Suen.
Women representation in positions of power in Malaysia is still dismal. Would gender quotas help eliminate this stagnation?
As humans live longer, the impact on the economy is beginning to look grizzled.
50 articles on what to love about Singapore might come off a tad sycophantic, but Kee Thuan Chye assures us that this is not what 50 Things to Love about Singapore is all about.
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.
The world's most populous Muslim- majority country tackles the IS threat.
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?
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.
Gender responsive participatory budgeting, an amalgamation of participatory budgeting and gender budgeting, has taken off in Penang to much positive feedback.
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.
The regional art scene may be lacking in terms of shared identity consciousness, but things are certainly changing.
With low-level neighbourhood elections, democracy is not confined to just voting once every five years.