The lack of clear direction in education policies may have hurt the government in the Tanjung Piai by-election.
The 20% oil royalty promised by the PH government has slipped away into the night and will soon be forgotten until the next general election.
If there is any social contract, and this is a big 'if', it is related to the history of the Malay peninsula and has no part in the history of Malaysia.
How can we employ graduates who can only offer an imaginary social contract as their curriculum vitae to secure employment?
It's easy for the opposition to promise the sky, but it can be difficult to deliver once you are the government.
Issuing a temporary Sabah pass to qualified foreigners is a bold move but many fear for the future of the state.
The public, the Cabinet and the whole country seem confused over policies that have been suddenly thrust upon us.
Like Newton's third law, when you start the idea that Malaysia belongs to the Malays, you will get an equal and opposite reaction.
Zakir Naik has now placed himself in a commanding position to influence the country’s politics through his brand of fiery Islam and its time to deal with him.
There is a big disconnect between East and West Malaysia.
Like the little Dutch boy who plugged the dike, the prime minister is trying to save Malaysia once more, to stop the many holes left by the previous administration.
There is no evidence that Kadazandusuns are in favour of being clumped under Dayaks.
It took the Avengers eight years to kill Thanos, but it's been 20 since the matriculation quota system was introduced.
Malays are in control of the country and their own destiny, but are now pitted against each other. Malays should use their political dominance wisely and not be used by unscrupulous politicians.
Like Donald Trump, Malay leaders with ulterior motives have peddled post-truth and alternative facts to further 'ketuanan Melayu'.
What idiocy: the Malaysian narrative this week has been about an Indian doctor, two goats and a ‘pondan’.
With spent politicians, playing the race card is a matter of survival.
Malaysia has created a culture where honorifics and degrees are the ticket to respect and standing in society.
Only in Malaysia can a person's faith be tested by symbols, pictures and what is read in a book.
While we are quick to criticise Attorney-General Tommy Thomas for his dancing to Chubby Checker’s “Let's Twist Again” at a private event, we are slow to compliment him for what he is doing to fight injustice.
If what we read in the news and talk about with our friends is anything to go by, many Malaysians are suckers for bad news.
Perhaps, if we can open our eyes to see beyond the divisive communal issues of the day and devote our energy to science and literature.
The Malays have had everything since independence – handouts, Bumiputera policies, priority in education and full control of the country – but it was all squandered by corrupt leaders.
The LGBT issue should be discussed openly, not driven underground.
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