Again, and again, Malaysians show their resilient nature. The beauty of Malaysians is seen in times of crisis where their compassion and humanity are not stifled by artificial constructs of ethnicity or religion, writes Datuk Seri Dr Jahaberdeen Mohamed Yunoos.
A quiet, unassuming central midfielder, Johor Darul Ta’zim’s Afiq Fazail makes footballers around him better, writes former international Serbegeth Singh.
The recent floods show that people cannot count on elected representatives to serve them, simply because politicians are only concerned about themselves, writes Professor Emeritus Datuk Dr Mohamed Ghouse Nasuruddin.
The Sikh community comes out in full force, yet again, with several gurdwaras transforming into mega kitchens to feed flood victims. The act, in acknowledging humanity, speaks volumes about oneness and equality.
We can’t even call Malaysia’s premature exit from the AFF Cup as an “end of an era” when there was no beginning of an era in the first place, writes former international, Serbegeth Singh.
The flood disaster in the Klang Valley and East Coast exposed weaknesses and inefficiencies of the current administration in responding to such a calamity. This is a reflection of a reactive government that does not have the critical faculties to deal with the unexpected, writes Prof Emeritus Datuk Dr Mohamed Ghouse Nasuruddin.
Questions are being raised over Guilherme De Paula and talks of meddling in selection of players bubble to the surface as Malaysia faces daunting do-or-die match against Indonesia in AFF Cup, writes Singapore-based football events manager, Rasvinder Singh.
Like all elections, the focus is not so much on the peoples’ plight and their needs, but more on the power struggle of the politicians. As usual, the people are pawns, and the status quo will remain. This Sarawak election is no different, writes Professor Emeritus Datuk Dr Mohamed Ghouse Nasuruddin.
Here’s an insight as to what event promoters or managers need to consider regarding their managerial approaches – it’s similar to running an international debate event, writes Muhammad Yunus Zakariah.
After two years of being away from the cinemas, a bunch of men dressed up as their favourite Ghostbusters characters, to attend the premiere of Ghostbusters: Afterlife.
The Aspirasi Keluarga Malaysia event may seem to be an ‘A+’ effort to some, but others fear it will turn into a possible Covid-19 cluster. Also, the massive discounts for traffic summonses suggest that motorists who break the law will be let off the hook easily.