Architect Ed Chew explores the impetus for his first foray into public art in his hometown, Klang.
In the 13th general election in May 2013, there were 11.2 million out of 13.2 million registered voters who cast their vote, which represented an 85% turnout. The turnout was unprecedented in all Malaysia’s past general elections and the opposition’s result in the...
He tried selling his art once, no one wanted it. Now brands are lining up to get him on board.
Many who cashed in as runaway teens end up as undocumented workers in Malaysia – or return as corpses.
Mah Hassan says education is the key to assist people with disabilities.
Being diagnosed with cancer is just the beginning of an uphill journey.
“They have never met an educated Orang Asli, although there are many of us.” says Diana Uju.
E-sports – nothing physical or sweaty, but a gruelling exercise of the brain on the computer.
Rohingya children play amongst the rubble where their school once stood.
Meet Selina Juul from Copenhagen, a key part of Denmark’s food waste revolution.
Malaccan Norashikin Ahmad, 24, has been rescuing dogs and cats since 2014.
The bill is tabled by minister Azalina Othman Said for first reading today.
All-month-long, together with our friends at 3ciety.com we are running a Zero Discrimination campaign.
007 star Daniel Craig undergo a dramatic makeover as he puts himself, quite literally, in a woman’s shoes.
Living conditions of some of the North Korean immigrants working as coal miners in Sarawak.
Yu Ren Chung says women sparked his interest in gender equality.
Speech from Yeonmi Park telling her story of life in North Korea and calls for action against such human rights violators.
When her husband hit her, Alice knew she had to leave.
Survivor of a rare genetic disease, Foong is building a foundation to empower fellow sufferers to extend their own lives.
Artist Ruby Subramaniam turns ‘anger’ over the warning into works of art depicting women as Hindu goddesses.
Do we really understand the needs of the stay-at-home mothers?
INTERVIEW | Lau Kek Huat’s journey started with finding out more about his communist grandfather.
A number of them interviewed were slow learners or had learning disabilities.
Some felt that he has paid for his crime and that he is a free man. Others see it differently.