If a revolution has to be defended with abusive and undemocratic ways, then we are no different from our oppressors.
Will the fielding of new faces grant BN a new lease on political life? Or will it be regarded as an exit strategy? Only time will tell.
What is more worrying than government debt is household debt, and there appears to be no easy answers to this conundrum.
Many Malaysians are willing to move beyond the politics of fear into a brave new world, but will they be looked after?
The Malaysian electoral authoritarian regime has hardened in its attitude and actions toward media freedom in various “waves” since reformasi.
One hopes that many of the important ideals expressed will be able to take shape under such a secular-Islamic or Islamic-secular state.
The upcoming election will force Sabahans to choose between the devil and the deep blue sea.
Putting a human face to the Malaysian Indians who are struggling for their democratic rights.
I hope we will see more women at the helm. It's long overdue, and a vital part of any development.
Barisan Nasional’s greatest strength would be its numbers of years as a coalition government, its ability to govern together with all parties.
Unless resilience to climate change is factored into political calculations, standards of living in Malaysia are likely to face increasing pressure in the medium- to long-term.
The most important issue that the new government must address is to make Malaysia more inclusive and dynamic.
While Malaysia has achieved admirable economic success under its dominant coalition government, this has come at the expense of human rights and the free press. Now, the opposition is offering greater transparency.
The most important issue that the new government must address depends on who forms government and by what margin.
Malaysia must go back to the dreams and aspiration of the Father of Malaysia.
Malaysia has been and will always be a multiracial country, and nothing will change that fact.
The most pertinent issues in Malaysia are the issues of corruption and inefficiency in the administrative system.
I’m afraid that BN won’t change much, and PR may change too much for the taste of BN followers and cronies.
The most important issue that the new government must address is rebuilding public trust in the government.
I hope for a united government that walks the talk and puts its people first.
I hope that we can move towards being a normal democracy where one party or coalition can be thrown out of power by the electorate if it does not perform adequately.
The new government must ensure a parliament that is more consultative and bi-partisan, honouring the “real manifesto” that is coming from the ballot box.
There is much room for improvement in Malaysia's electoral system.