Sarawak is known as the land of unity where the locals live in a multiracial and multireligious society harmoniously. Twentytwo13 contributor Rita Jong is glad none of what is transpiring across the South China Sea is affecting Sarawakians.
With many countries experiencing the second wave of Covid-19, we still have anti-maskers who feel it is an infringement of their rights to wear the masks.
Covid-19 pandemic is a reminder that we must continuously adapt to the changing conditions in our education system.
The lives of our children have changed completely since the Covid-19 pandemic started. Aidan, 11, tells how it has been for him and how it has changed his outlook on life somewhat.
Isaac Jong and Amy Yong are among Malaysians who remain abroad during the Covid-19 pandemic. They spend the time alone reflecting on life.
Covid-19 is a timely reminder that humanity still exists and we are all in this battle together.
Sarawak and Sabah continue to be important in any power configuration at the federal level in Malaysia, writes columnist Rita Jong.
The spread of the novel coronavirus has bred another virus… fake news which is going viral faster than the virus itself with the Internet phenomenon.
Mother of two Rita Jong says while she does not agree with all of former education minister Maszlee Malik’s decisions, she admits some changes made by the ex-minister were timely.
Christmas is the spirit of giving (and not just getting). It is also the joy of seeing happiness in others. Columnist Rita Jong hopes her two young boys will grow up to remember the true spirit of giving as well as have empathy and compassion for those in need.
Journalist Rita Jong, who covered the Altantuya Shaariibuu murder trial in 2007, writes there have been many unanswered questions on the case since Day One, including claims of Datuk Seri Najib Razak’s alleged involvement, motive of killing and why a key witness was never called to testify.
While Sarawak’s emphasis on using English in school is applaudable, students should be taught properly instead of the “gasak ajak” (just go for it) approach.
Let this Malaysia Day be a reminder for us to see how fortunate we are to call ourselves Malaysians despite our different backgrounds.