Tota takes another trip to a local watering hole and discovers even more nuggets of political gossip.
A just peace must be based on an ideal understanding that national laws and policies are meant for all citizens regardless of racial differences without prejudice to the socio-economic position of the poor, says Linda Lumayag.
True to form, Umno does not disappoint in its single-minded goal of tearing this country apart for its own ends, writes Sheila Santharamohana.
Politicians should realise from GE 13 that real power now lies in the hands of the Rakyat, says Henry Loh.
The setting up of a bipartisan parliamentary special select committee to oversee the Election Commission amounts to nothing but a cosmetic makeover, says Steven Sim.
Minister Paul Low must learn the facts about the EAIC to which he has urged the family of death in custody victim N Dharmendran to lodge a report, says Francis Loh.
What an election it was. A majority of Malaysians clearly wanted change. We must not just look at the formal outcome of the election but view it as a continuing process of democratisation, says Johan Saravanamuttu in our cover story.
The rise in domestic violence is a phenomenon that goes hand in hand with the erosion of trust in enforcement agencies, and this must stop, assert Melissa Mohd Akhir and Hasanah A Akhir.
What can a judge do? Stephen Tan Ban Cheng introduces a poignant tale making the rounds of how justice of a divine variety is realised by a human judge.
It would be good if our VIPs and VVIPs got down from their ivory towers and made their way to the nearest Teh Tarik Stall or the Kopitiam for a cuppa; they would learn the truth and acquire a lot of wisdom, says Tota.