Wong Chee Mun writes about education in Malaysia today. In being grateful for the Government’s move to award high-achieving students based purely on meritocracy, we must also ponder – is education a privilege or is it a right?
Winnie Lim shares the issues that are on her mind leading up to Singapore’s general elections this Saturday, 7 May.
In Part 2 of his personal account of the recent Sarawak state elections, Ong Kian Ming describes the whole gamut of running the DAP’s campaign, from the drama behind the hiring and training of polling and counting agents (only to have them go missing on polling day), protesting EC officers’ refusal to issue Borang 14s, coming up with ideas for billboards and advertisements to finally giving a moving answer to why we go through the hardship of winning an election. It’s about translating Hope into real positive changes.
LoyarBurokker and Sibu native Adrian Chew tells us to watch closely, as change is in the air in Sarawak.
Lim Wei Jiet writes about how the law has been abused to become a tool for some.
“Elected dictatorships” and the call for democracy.
In an alternate universe, this was a decision handed out by the High Court of Caricature at Loyarburok.
Reflections of a final semester law student on the criteria that he would consider before casting his vote for the next general elections.
A singalong on Malaysian politics.
This is the tale of that act of cowardice and the reasons why I did it. I want readers to assume THE position: our position as students in a local public university – the fears we face and the oppression that we have to endure daily.
Why I don’t believe in democracy, elections, taxation, the constitution, freedom, human rights, our parliament, government, and violence against violence.
So how naughty or nice have Malaysians been this year, across the board?
For an early commemoration of the UN International Anti-Corruption Day, Transparency International Malaysia will be holding a half-day Workshop and a Dinner Talk by YB Dato’ Sri Idris Jala on 6 December 2010.
The four key areas to transform Malaysia’s civil service.
Lings My Name is Singh puts on his Penangite hat and gives us the low-down on Penangites’ love-hate relationship with their homegrown party, Gerakan.
The cost of living in KL is high. And I’ve been told that housing in Petaling Jaya has gotten more expensive in the last few years. Let me qualify that I’m not, for once, using the price of a Tall latte from Starbucks as a gauge.
An “insider” analysis of the upcoming Sibu by-election along with some tips for Pakatan Rakyat to win this traditionally BN stronghold seat.