Part I: The Story of Liberasi Recently, I had read the note written by Shukri Ahmad Shahizam on a subject I, myself, planned to write on but was beat to. Now, on the same week that UKEC’s Ordinary General Meeting was concluded, it is time for me to weigh in on the issues of Malaysian … Continue reading The Death of Student Activism: A Tragedy In Three Parts
Arveent, you’re an idiot! Oh hello there. I’m sure you’re probably right but why do you think so? For supporting gay rights of course! It’s so unnatural, even animals don’t engage in it, what of humans? Disgusting! Ahh well, thank you for your thoughts. Unfortunately, they’re wrong. Homosexuality has been found to exist in the … Continue reading The Rainbow Connection
By Arveent Srirangan Karthirtchelvan and Michelle Liu Satire has always been on the cutting edge of comedy. It is unapologetic and often offensive to many people. The topics discussed are usually risqué and hit close to home, making light of recent traumatic events or looking at what would be considered painful memories in a humorous … Continue reading Imperious Imperial Impetuous Instead?
by Arveent Kathirtchelvan, Co-Authored by Aziff Azuddin The reader is advised that the following is a collection of not-so in-depth analyses on one part of the social structure of Malaysia and is written from the perspective of the main author, with the co-author utilised as a source of information. It is also considerably longer than … Continue reading Between Sense and Sensibilities: The Malay Dilemma
March belongs to the LGBTQ community, so as the first article Liberasi is producing on this, the obvious arguments for inclusion of civil rights for this group in Malaysia will be expanded herein. Let us start with the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Within this most exalted of documents lie the tenets held most dear, … Continue reading A Prideful March
Having just experienced the latest instalment of the traditional Malaysian Night play, I find it appropriate to comment on certain interesting aspects contained within it. Specifically, the ending of the play brought it to an abrupt halt and, I suspect, caused some confusion and disappointment. While I can understand this sentiment, looking at MNight and … Continue reading Manchester Malaysian Night 2018: An Analysis
The following is the final part in our series of articles on the Gabungan Kiri Manifesto, which also looks at the political scene in Malaysia more broadly to champion the inclusion of the left into it. Over the past few weeks, Liberasi has taken on the responsibility of breaking down the manifesto released by newly-formed … Continue reading The Ones Left Out