We see petitions flying around, with people signing up for this and that, but when it's time for action, we are paralysed.
Sabah and Sarawak are tied to the same umbilical cord called MA63, so the capitulation by Sarawak in their ‘fight’ with Petronas complicates matters.
Tourism industry players in Sabah must put the environment first, not buildings.
The promise for more oil royalties was defunct from the start.
In times of war or crisis, people will scrutinise what ministers can do.
War games are useless when an invisible enemy can defeat nations and bring them to a standstill.
We need to find the cure for Covid-19 and help one another overcome an invisible army.
Will Shafie Apdal sink or swim with Mahathir?
What will move Malaysians out of our comfort zone to tell our politicians that no amount of free KFC or nasi bungkus will pacify us?
Mahathir’s shared prosperity vision is nothing more than a zero sum game and its certain the PH government has no intention of keeping its promise to give 20% oil royalty to Sabah and Sarawak.
Prolonged debate over Jawi does nothing to improve the economy.
We also need courageous people who will take on the Talibans of this world.
Buying even a tiny percentage of a stake in Petronas would bankrupt the two Borneo states.
PAS is only a marriage of convenience for Umno.
The Shared Prosperity Vision 2030 looks like a rehash of Vision 2020, but its goals may not be achievable.
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.