Surely being 25 and/or the child of the president cannot be a bar to the civil service, says Tamuka Muzondo.
Breaking news from ‘South Africa Team News’
SA risks being left out of the lucrative African Growth and Opportunity Act – a preferential trade programme, writes Peter Fabricius.
Let us debate and disagree without importing the hatred and bitterness in the Middle East into SA, says Dr Warren Goldstein.
Max du Preez supports calls for the verses from Die Stem to be removed from our national anthem, Nkosi Sikelel’ iAfrika.
Hashim Amla said the team showed great resilience and character in saving the second Test and securing the series
Stats highlights from the fifth day of the second Test at the SSC, where South Africa batted 111 overs to save the match
Dr Terry Gilpin writes that there are facilities where trained staff offer counselling and assistance to terminally ill patients face death with dignity.
The conservation of wild animals is a wrangle that has divided opinion into two diametrically opposed camps, writes Adam Cruise.
The EFF is in danger of staying in the news, while forgetting the political aims that are the reasons for its very existence, writes Eusebius McKaiser.
Vincent Moore and Corbin Bosch shared seven wickets between them to help Assupol TUKS claim the Red Bull Campus Cricket World finals title with a 40-run win over Jamaica Inter-Collegiate Sports Association on Saturday
Israel’s people deserve a less unworthy leader than Netanyahu, and a higher vision than that of reducing Gaza to rubble, writes Max Hastings.
Policy double-speak means expectations relating to poverty, inequality and joblessness are not in line with policy outcomes, writes Susan Booysen.
The EFF runs the risk of being dismissed as a disruptive gang with no regard to the law, writes Jovial Rantao.
to insist, as Israel does, that the people of Gaza have the power themselves to end their suffering, when one in five of those dead is a child, is callously disingenuous, writes Nicole Fritz.
We respect the Constitution, the Public Protector, and the rule of law, writes Zizi Kodwa.
The struggle legend does not equate with the people who spend 67 minutes painting schools, writes Malaika wa Azania.
South Africa coach Russel Domingo left open the possibility that South Africa could still emerge victorious in the second Test despite conceding a lead of 139
We failed to protect this child. Not the police, not his parents, not the law.
Riding a bicycle in Durban this week, Murray Williams saw integration in action.
Though we may differ, we need a relationship characterised by trust and mutual consent, Cyril Ramaphosa has told Parliament.
EFF’s stance has exposed the ANC’s lack of awareness of its own history of using dress symbolically, says Raymond Suttner.
Janet Smith spoke to the EFF’s commander in-chief, Julius Malema, ahead of the party’s first anniversary.
Residents must work with City of Cape Town as we try to bring about housing redress, says councillor Siyabulela Mamkeli.
Why did a white teacher turn revolutionary? This treatment for a film about John Harris reveals what happened, and why.
Outrage won’t end the war in Gaza. But in fact, many of the tools we need are already in place, says William Saletan.
A progressive teacher union is needed that puts the child first, says Queneth Modisane.
Parliament has become a sausage machine, operating with a single aim: that every vote has to be debated, says Trevor Manuel.
Any collision which renders school rugby players unconscious must result in compulsory withdrawal, says Mike Wills.
In townships, an ostentatious youth subculture is about much more than expensive clothing, writes Rosie Spinks.
Wessel van den Berg explains why the #10dayspaternityleave campaign is important to fathers, mothers and children.
Our kings offer no solution to present-day problems that beset their subjects, says Fikile-Ntsikelelo Moya.
The paradox of high migrant labour employment against high domestic unemployment is hard to make sense of, says Saliem Fakir.
Lindiwe Sisulu says her department will provide 1.5 million housing opportunities over the next five years.
Even those who have managed to get to the site are unable to get a clear picture of what’s happening, says Leonid Bershidsky.
The Zuma government is laying the grounds for a fresh onslaught on the free press, says Max du Preez.
It is high time citizens were allowed to take personal decisions which determine how they pass on, says Jean lePalisseur.
It would be nigh impossible for the US to move their Africa Command from Stuttgart to Ezulwini, says Peter Fabricius.
Jonathan Ancer spent Mandela Day listening to the stories of Shirley Gunn and her assorted crew.
Nobody with a heart could spend a night at Shifa without calling for the slaughter to end, says Dr Mads Gilbert.
Nobody could spend a night at this hospital in Gaza without calling for the slaughter to end, says Dr Mads Gilbert.
Being silent or neutral is a moral cop-out for those too afraid to choose sides, says Eusebius McKaiser.
When a new minister comes in and makes such a bold move it is because Zuma has approved it, writes Mcebisi Ndletyana.
President Zuma had to make sure that the SABC boss does not prove to be his ultimate downfall, says Jovial Rantao.
Reeva Forman responds to Mbuyiseni Ndlozi’s call to dump the the Afrikaans verse in Nkosi Sikelel’ iAfrica.
As the bloody conflict in Gaza continues, Benjamin Pogrund and Tamer Almassri debate the issue.
This year Palestinians observe more than six decades of occupation, dispossession and oppression, says Imraan Buccus.
Twenty years later, we can count Mandela’s enduring legacies in the public health-care system, writes Vanessa Naidoo.
The National Development Plan will take South Africa to the destination that Madiba laid for it, writes Mmusi Maimane.
The struggle is not over, we must follow Madiba’s ideals for a better world, writes Gwede Mantashe.
Dale Steyn and Morne Morkel put South Africa within sight of only their third Test win in Sri Lanka with key strikes in the first session on the final day