The second in a three-part series.
The first in a three-part series.
Rickard Öberg thinks the Malaysian education system produces graduates with no useful skills.
Valuable insights on our education system, from a British educator.
Teachers and their tales.
A Chinese Independent school student’s perspective on the PPSMI issue.
Cure needed for the ailments that beleaguer our history syllabus.
Zain HD moves above the PTPTN debate, and considers points on education funding.
The abolishment of PPSMI seem to be a done deal, but PAGE’s resolve is undiminished.
LoyarBurokker Zain writes on how UndiMsia! began and shares his thoughts on it.
From the perspective of one who’s been there, done that.
Just spend 200 hours learning Esperanto and reap the countless benefits it offers.
Myths and more myths that muddy the waters of the PPSMI-MBMMBI discourse.
Sex and our city certainly had a lot of us tuning in religiously (pun not intended).
People often think that education leads to wealth, but actually it is wealth that leads to education.
A consideration of the debate on vernacular schools, and the important roles that both national and vernacular schools have to play in Malaysia.
Is it racism that causes Malaysian Chinese to be cliquish or just bad faith? Let’s find out why some Malaysian Chinese youth can’t integrate into society and why abolishing vernacular schools may be just a blind shot at solving a growing problem.
Wong Chee Mun writes about education in Malaysia today. In being grateful for the Government’s move to award high-achieving students based purely on meritocracy, we must also ponder – is education a privilege or is it a right?
It’s about bold sacrifices and having a strong inner conviction that we really have to be the change that we seek. Here, in Part 3 Jarod Yong concludes his article about life as a teacher in the rural regions of Sarawak. Teaching in the interiors may bring horrible living conditions as I’ve mentioned in Part […]
“The greater the difficulty, the greater the glory,” Cicero once said. In this second part of his article, Jarod Yong shows us glimpses of a rural educator’s life.