Cass declares how proud she is to be a Chindian!
In a time when the country is suffering from brain drain, the Malaysian Medical Council has chosen to implement a new guideline that will send away bright future doctors to some other countries to seek greener pastures.
It is not easy being a Malaysian Chinese these days. Nobody wants you, not even Malaysia. Shang Neng shares anecdotes from his younger days and rants about the travesties of being Malaysian and Chinese. Disclaimer: All are personal opinion based on the stories the author has heard from family and friends. It should not be construed as gospel truth.
A young and hopeful Malaysian finds himself turned away at the Malay Dilemma Symposium on the basis of race, and shares with us his experience as he is escorted out by security guards because he cared for the Malay Dilemma.
In conjunction with #WhyMalaysia week, Tiara Shafiq shares with us about what it takes to be Malaysian, according to the system.
Andrew Yong, coordinator of MyOverseasVote, explains why Malaysian citizens overseas won’t give up until they are given the right to vote from overseas.
Andrew Yong, the coordinator of MyOverseasVote, writes about the ongoing fight for equal voting rights for Malaysian citizens overseas.
Derek Kok reminiscence his past to find out how he started to see colour.
The historiography of science, race, and gender in the US South and the legal-historico-scientific lessons it provides. This is Part 2 of 3.
The historiography of science, race, and gender in the US South and the legal-historico-scientific lessons it provides. This is Part 1 of 3.
LoyarBurok is publishing this 3-part article we received from a law student at a local university who prefers to be known as “Batu 5″. Part 3 poses the hard questions Malaysia needs to answer to move forward.
Perhaps the only question which remains is whether any public-spirited media organisation or person will take the new rules banning them to task. But then again, if the Chief Justice himself advised the Yang di-Pertuan Agong that the ban was legal, how would a suit in our courts declaring the rules unconstitutional fare?
LoyarBurok is publishing this 3-part article we received from a law student at a local university who prefers to be known as “Batu 5.” Part 2 takes an incisive look at whether the NEP has achieved its objectives.
LoyarBurok is publishing this 3-part article we received from a law student at a local university who prefers to be known as “Batu 5.” Part 1 looks back on the original intent of Malaysia’s affirmative action policies.
Reflections on closet racism. “Beware of your thoughts, they become your words. Beware of your words, they become your actions. Beware of your actions, they become your habits. Beware of your habits, they become your character…”
Connecting the dots between coconut trees, race, and religion – with a little help from some highly imaginative neighbours in Ampang.
What’s with this surge in racism and the obsession with race-based everything?!