Site Policy

W e have a simple policy towards how you should “behave” whilst interacting with our content –  BE YOURSELF.

Another important mantra is: BE RESPONSIBLE FOR YOURSELF

This site is not responsible for comments our visitors make on our website.

If you feel comfortable letting fellow users know who you are or what you’ve done, to lend credence to your comments, do feel free to include your social media contact information (Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, etc.)

Do note that if you do so, it is unavoidable that fellow users can see whatever you have made public via social media. Some users might make funny jokes about what they find; some might not be so nice.

If you feel that by being anonymous, you are able to make a point that you otherwise could not have made, then you are also welcome to do so.

Do note that if you make any comments that run afoul of the law, we reserve the right to moderate and/or delete your comment.

Unless it is obvious that you’re channelling a known fictional character, it is advisable that you do not impersonate anyone.

We do not track commenter IP addresses, neither will we implement any technology to do so.

The only thing we will be tracking will be visitor analytics via Google Analytics.

 

Always remember, RESPECT FELLOW HUMAN BEINGS

Do it here, there and everywhere else.

 

The Lion City II – Majulah

Keith Loutit captures the changing landscape in Singapore, returning to the same camera positions over several years.

Cinemagraphs of Heap Seng Leong Coffeeshop

Chia Aik Beng opens a virtual time capsule with his haunting cinemagraphs of the coffeeshop still standing from the yesteryears.

A Tiny Modernity – A Timelapse of Singapore

A look at how despite its modernity, Singapore has preserved its cultures and heartlands accordingly, resulting in a healthy blend of nostalgia and anticipation.

The First Night Hyperlapse Film of Singapore

A magnificently done hyperlapse video of Singapore as the sun sets and the night lights take over…

Void Deck Entrepreneur by Growing Up With Less

Samsuri decided to step up to form a self-help group, Pekik, for Malay residents in the community of Jalan Kukoh, one of the poorest estate in Singapore.

In Silence: Foreign Workers in Singapore

Short documentary by Pearline Chew highlighting foreign workers’ toil “in silence”.