The future of Southeast Asian football is headed for exciting times as the region has in its midst some electrifying attacking talent, writes former international Serbegeth ‘Shebby’ Singh.
With schools closed and nowhere to go, 19-year-old student Leng Giat Yu puts her time to good use, earning some extra income for her family.
A country’s future is only as good as its next generation. And its next generation is only as good as the education and leadership it receives. But when these educators fall short of providing the necessary safe space and growth mindset, they must be called out, writes Terrina Hussein.
Veteran youth coach N. Rada Krishnan says coaches must adopt specific coaching and interpersonal skills to nurture young talents and not kill their enthusiasm in a bid to create a winning team.
In his book ‘Football Knowledge – Guideline Book for Players’, veteran youth football coach N. Rada Krishnan outlines roles of parents, guardians and football administrators about do’s and don’ts in developing young talents.
Efforts are under way to locate the “missing” Burnley Cup as football administrators admit they have not seen the youth trophy which was last won by Sarawak in 1972.
Universiti Sains Malaysia’s Assoc Prof Dr Azeem Fazwan Ahmad Farouk says Syed Saddiq Abdul Rahman’s plan to set up a youth-centred multiracial movement will not be smooth if it is registered as a political party.
You may be an ordinary Joe but if FA of Malaysia (FAM) gets its grassroots revamp plan going, you could be the next football hero.
Decision to educate teachers on ways to tackle adolescents with mental health issues receives backing of experienced educator Veronica Shepherdson.
Football Association of Malaysia to implement new rule requiring state football associations to have Under-19 and Under-21 leagues
Some youths complain about being burnt out after working for five or six years but the most troubling grouse is “not learning anything” – where no real progress seems to be made in terms of improving knowledge or skills, writes our columnist Hannah Kam.
Project High Five, an online community, is designed to improve youth sports experience. The youth sports specific community is launching in a time of crisis with increasing numbers of young athletes choosing to quit.