Singaporeans were meant to go to the polls at the end of next week to vote for a new president, but they'll no longer have the chance, with only one candidate qualifying for the race.
Can there be a more authentic way for us to commemorate the day of Singapore’s independence, or do we even need to commemorate such an event at all?
Changes to the island nation's presidential election system, nominally in favor of ethnic minority candidates, mask the ruling People's Action Party's desire to limit electoral choice.
The attorney general's office seeks criminal contempt of court charges against premier Lee Hsien Loong's nephew, Li Shengwu, for questions he raised about judicial independence.
The National Arts Council claims to support the island nation's emergence as a 'distinctive global city for the arts', but conditional and often withdrawn funding to artists betrays an enduring nanny state.
Contributed a story from Singapore to the Guardian's Faces of Slavery exhibition.
Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong's efforts to absolve himself of abuse of power allegations aired by his younger siblings have only deepened his political troubles.
The campaign to save the Sungei Road Market was never about its artificial preservation but about resisting its artificial closure.
The prime minister has indicated that he might still sue his siblings, depending on what they continue to say in public. It's now become an exercise in seeing how far the siblings can go before they reach his limit, but would it really be to our benefit to see a lawsuit?
By airing their dirty laundry, the city-state's ruling family is exposing its hypocrisy.
What we’re seeing now is not regular due process.
The ongoing Lee family feud is not about whether to preserve or demolish 38 Oxley Road. It never was.
There are no heroes here, no one to look up to, just a petty elite arguing pettily in Facebook posts about things not going their way.
Understanding our history is crucial to diagnosing the challenges we face and figuring out how to overcome them.