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Penang has a new equal-opportunity platform for mathematics.
Education is more than exams; it's also about developing skills and ideas required for both the digital economy and students' individual well-being. Why is Malaysia still behind in this?
It can take a long time for higher education to pay off.
While our schools may be found lacking when it comes to science and tech education, several impassioned groups in Penang are working hard to create a vibrant landscape with STEM programmes and cool equipment open to kids from all walks of life.
The state's arts scene has grown organically into a colourful, vibrant landscape. Even so, could it also benefit from the establishment of an executive agency for arts and culture?
Forecast for the Malaysian and Penang economy for the second half of the year.
As labour demand increases, labour supply struggles to catch up.
We shed light on global best practices for selecting a central bank governor.
With some drastic U-turns in policies, what good is the Malaysia Education Blueprint?
Most would agree that the income gap is worsening in Malaysia and begs addressing. It is time we gauge how this hurts the country in concrete terms.
As oil prices continue to drop, we examine the consequences.
While our education system has yet to shift its focus to Science, Technology, English and Mathematics (STEM), learning centres fill the gap.
With TNB's price hike earlier this year, we take the opportunity to review Malaysia's energy situation.
What's Penang's outlook in the face of global change? Penang Monthly provides a 17-page analysis.
The inaugural Penang Economic Conference takes a look at the region’s global economical potential and challenges that come with progress.
What challenges do policymakers face in making sure Asia can generate sustainable growth on its own?
Throughout the region, ICT has helped create opportunities and enhanced sustainable development.
It’s time to talk about the issue of class in education.
World Bank senior economist Philip Schellekens on Malaysia’s growth and development, and what the country needs.
Different locations doing things differently in pursuit of common growth is the new growth model, and their performances need to be independently monitored.
Malaysia’s centralised political structure may get in the way of improving how we dispose of solid waste.
Penang's talent are leaving in droves. What's causing this exodus, and how can we fix it?
Lim Guan Eng lays out a blueprint for Penang's transformation.