A move to Level 3 of lockdown is set to take place this month. Well, for most of us anyway: Here’s what Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma will be asked to explain.
Are previously disadvantaged learners disadvantaged even further during lockdown?
Making beer from pineapples, apples and the likes. What does it say about us as a nation and our need for alcohol?
Here are six possible names for South Africa’s new airline, if SAA does fold.
Does the technological dangers of lockdown’s all-encompassing virtual world not posing more of a long-term threat than the pandemic itself?
The economic and social costs of a lockdown are perhaps greater than the benefits for developing countries.
The requirements for students to be able to tune into online classes, cannot be met by all.
Twelve rangers and four civilians were killed this week in the eastern Democratic Republic of Congo’s Virunga National Park, home to the highly endangered mountain gorilla.
Coming to terms with the limitations of being monolingual in a country with 11 official languages.
I’m not as much concerned about a biological irritant than I am about a beautiful country that is yet to liberate itself from the clutches of those who don’t serve it good intentions.
Many South Africans will ironically be lamenting the loss of freedom due to the national lockdown on Freedom Day.
Unlike a large stone, coronavirus is very small, and yet our struggle against it is precisely a Sisyphean task.
It has taken a tiny organism, SARS-CoV-2, to get even the most conservative traditionalists to accept that state institutions are essential to mobilising national resources to protect and promote the common good. The fragilities of neoliberal economics have been laid bare.
Professor Tim Noakes interview with CCFM regarding COVID-19 is dangerously misleading and contains elementary errors.
We think a protracted lockdown may not rid us of the virus, but it will result in very high health and economic consequences.
Divorce is difficult, no matter what. But with children in the mix, it becomes even more complicated.
Bad blood between Bheki Cele and the DA government in the Western Cape is well-documented – but is this about politics or proper protocol?
Simon Mair, Research Fellow at University of Surrey, gives four examples of what the world could look like after the COVID-19 pandemic.
Exponential growth is a hard thing for the human mind to grasp. In nature, it seldom comes at us with the rapidity with which the COVID-19 pandemic is unfolding.
There are reasons to believe the promulgated measures may be excessive and premature.
In February 2019 President Cyril Ramaphosa announced that his government would pursue five fundamental goals over the next decade. One of these was particularly bold: ‘Violent crime would be halved, if not eliminated’.
In what is expected to be yet another tough budget speech for Tito Mboweni, the finance minister seems to be considering alternative tax markets.
Both the Economic Freedom Fighters (EFF) and South African white supremacists cannot stand being in the same room as former president FW de Klerk.