“We discuss perceptions but we must never attack the person” – Tan Ding Jie, Vice President Of The Humanist Society
Every faith has a community but what happens if you don’t have a religion? Tan Ding Jie, or “DJ” to friends, decided he’d help build a community for the non-religious.
“For what little they have, they are very grateful and always so willing to help” — Dipa Swaminathan, Founder Of It’s Raining Raincoats
She tells us how we can better support Singapore’s diverse community of migrant workers.
“We wish for the repeal of 377A, and not more, but equal rights as a resident of Singapore” – Jean Chong, co-founder, Sayoni
LGBTQ activist Jean Chong tells us what needs to be done to attain true equality in Singapore.
“We have become a society of consumers that outsource solutions to our problems — Let’s claim back what it means to be a citizen” – Anthea Indira Ong, social entrepreneur
She tells us about her community initiatives, and how she hopes Singaporeans will become more active citizens.
“By encouraging employees to speak out against any bias, they will feel empowered to take individual accountability” — Lin Fengru, Co-founder and CEO, TurtleTree Labs
She talks about diversity in the STEM industry, and what she’s learned about hiring based on expertise.
In April, she set up Mentor For Hope, a community mentoring programme that has since provided over 300 startups with help and valuable advice.
The concerts will take place across grand venues in Italy, Germany and France, showcasing some of the world’s most celebrated performers.
Project Stable Staples Started Just 4 Months Ago, But They’ve Helped Hundreds Of Families Get Through The Circuit Breaker Comfortably
The ground-up initiative — which was recently named a grantee of Temasek Trust’s $10 million oscar@sg fund — say that they want provide some extra help for Singapore’s vulnerable during the pandemic.
The latest #challengeaccepted selfie trend is burying an anti-femicide campaign by Turkish women — making the real “challenge” for them to ensure that they keep being heard.
A new Singaporean start-up offers women a way to get birth control and morning after pills from the safety of their homes. It might not spark the next sexual revolution — but it will certainly change the way women in Singapore approach their reproductive health.