An intriguing puzzle has emerged from the landscape of Malaysia’s ever-evolving real estate market – one that may hold the key to understanding the dynamics behind the nation's glut in overhang and unsold residential properties.
Finding stories through data.
Hameed can cook up a storm. Even celebrity chef, Chef Wan agrees. However, Malaysia's policy for refugees makes it difficult for Hameed to find a seat at the table.
The 2016 National Health and Morbidity Survey revealed that 20.7 percent of Malaysian children are stunted. The repercussions will affect the nation as a whole. Various efforts to address the issue has been introduced since, but we've not seen a decrease in prevalence. Why?
Diminishing forests have caused wildlife to encroach into human settlements in search for food. Elephants rampage through villages like Kampung Bering, destroying the homes of the Temiar people and farms they rely on for survival. With the pandemic causing movement restrictions, these villagers were at one point on the brink of starvation – until they found a sustainable solution.
This is the second of a three-part series on the struggles of the Temiar Orang Asli of Gua Musang, whose culture, beliefs and existence are under threat because of rampant logging.
As logging works run rampant throughout the forest reserve of Gua Musang in Kelantan, a community of a small Orang Asli village in the Wias region, known as Kampung Kaloi, struggles to keep their way of life and in preserving their cultural identity.
Poor practices at childcare centres may be one of the major reasons why Putrajaya has such high stunting rates.
Individuals who have been diagnosed with stunting are prone to have lower cognitive abilities, increased risk of morbidities and chronic diseases, and lower fertility rate. The 'short' height is only an indicator to a much serious problem.