We must not let our guard down just because there are fewer cases and fatalities.
The stark truth is that the road to recovery from Covid-19 will be long and painful.
The frontliners are the new soldiers, battling to save their families, loved ones, their people, their country, and yes, perhaps even the world.
It’s not your fault if you get the infection, but it is your fault if you ignore advice, pass it on, and someone dies.
The public does not seem to be cooperating enough in the battle against Covid-19.
The government tries its best to treat us as responsible adults; are we?
The deep impact of Covid-19 may be felt for years if not decades after the dust has settled.
Road accidents are a non-communicable disease and our endemic 'tidak apa' attitude has a huge impact on our society.
We need to trust the professionals at the ministry of health to handle the coronavirus threat and not fall prey to the hidden hands fanning the flames of fear and hysteria for their own gain.
When you receive health advice from non-medical professionals, consider carefully whether the person giving the advice will benefit financially from it.
Failure by the medical profession to self-regulate will see laws put in place by the government, giving the public a bad impression of doctors.
Deregulation of consultation fees is a good thing, but doctors need to take ownership and regulate themselves.
Creating more doctors in Malaysia was misplaced and ill-thought.
Even freedom of movement, one of the most basic rights, can be restricted by the government in the interest of public health.
The 2020 Budget, which provided an increased allocation for this sector, also proves that the government is listening to the people.
A joint Asean forest fire-fighting force can be deployed every year to fight forest fires.
It’s been a hazy 'Hari Malaysia' weekend and one can’t help but wonder, if anybody is worried about it at all.
Malaysians are more interested in healthcare policies beneficial towards the middle-income Malaysian, but ignore the underprivileged.
Physiotherapists, chiropractors, beauticians and those who sell supplements should also be regulated.
More patients seeking treatment at emergency and trauma departments mean more admissions to government hospitals and higher expenditure.