Singapore's founding leader Lee Kuan Yew entered his seventh week in hospital Friday, where he remains "critically ill," according to the latest government statement.
Singapore's elder statesman Lee Kuan Yew remained in critical condition Thursday, the government said, as police launched an investigation into bogus reports that he had died.
The health of Singapore's founding leader Lee Kuan Yew has worsened due to an infection after nearly six weeks in hospital, the government said Tuesday.
Singapore has banned a music festival scheduled to take place later this month over concerns of drug use after multiple deaths at last year's event in Malaysia.
A Singapore court on Thursday sentenced two young German men to nine months in prison and three strokes of the cane for spray-painting a metro train in the city-state, which enforces hard-line rules on vandalism.
Lee Kuan Yew, Singapore's founding father, has been hospitalized for severe pneumonia, the Prime Minister's Office said.
Singapore Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong was discharged from hospital Wednesday after undergoing surgery for prostate cancer and his doctor said he should make a full recovery.
Singapore Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong underwent successful surgery for prostate cancer on Monday and is expected to recover fully, his office said.
Singapore-based DBS Group has reported record net profit of SG$4.05 billion for 2014, surpassing the SG$4 billion mark for the first time.
The bitcoin appears to have lost some of its luster in Singapore since the first two ATMs for the virtual currency were set up last year.
Singapore has begun blocking access to overseas gambling websites after legislation imposing a sweeping ban on remote betting went into effect, the government said Tuesday.
Singapore's parliament has enacted a universal health insurance scheme with nearly US$3.0 billion in subsidies to help the elderly and lower-income people, as it responds to demands for better social safety nets.
Singapore's Prime Minister was left fumbling for answers Saturday after agreeing to a live Facebook chat with increasingly strident citizens turning to the Internet to voice dissent in the tightly controlled city-state.
A Singapore court on Monday ordered a local activist to pay US$22,000 in legal costs to Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong, who had won a defamation suit against him.