Mustafa K Anuar ushers in the New Year by sharing with us some of his unorthodox resolutions.
At a time when the poor could afford to buy a RM25000 house 14 years ago, the BN adminstration in Penang built only 2926 such homes, notes Choo Sing Chye.
Mustafa K Anuar explains why Perkasa chief Ibrahim Ali’s recent claim – that Malay-Muslim business people are at a disadvantage compared to their non-Muslim counterparts because Islam prohibits Muslims from being involved in haram activities – rings hollow.
Penang-based lawyer and poet Cecil Rajendra, a long-time contributor to Aliran, has received Suhakam’s award under the individual category for his efforts in promoting human rights in Malaysia.
Perched quietly on a snow-laden rock, Mustafa K Anuar recalls what had happened to our beloved country in the last few months prior to impending catastrophe.
Scientists and community leaders are concerned about radioactive waste from Lynas’ Malaysian plant but the company representative who took Wendy Bacon’s questions brushed off the criticism.
Mustafa K Anuar shares with us his unorthodox wish list for Christmas pressies.
Australian-owned company Lynas is quietly shipping rare earth to a processing plant in Malaysia – without a firm plan in place to dispose of dangerous radioactive waste. Wendy Bacon reports.
Finger-pointing at the outsiders of Kuantan as a way of locating the cause of doubts, as the Pahang Chief Minister did, is as much a figure of speech as it can be a literal action, says Mustafa K Anuar.
Perhaps the simplest idea we can think of to resolve Malaysia’s problems would be to dispose of those who created these problems in the first place, writes Zaharom Nain.