We look back on this day in history and remember the people and events that shaped the world we live in today.
Police said a most wanted member of the notorious Boko Haram was traced, located, and arrested in Mamelodi on Sunday.
The Niger soldiers had “defended themselves ferociously” killing dozens of the attackers before being overwhelmed by their numbers
The jihadist violence has killed some 40 000 and displaced around two million from their homes in the northeast since 2009
There’s a new sheriff in town…A Hollywood movie plot is seemingly playing out in the streets of South Africa in the wake of Mamelodi’s real-life vigilante dubbed ‘John Wick’.
Phillip Mnguni, 35, was killed when the occupants of a silver Mercedes opened fire on his vehicle on the N4 highway. The police said the deceased was the number one Boko Haram suspect.
Transport Minister Fikile Mbalula is convinced that Boko Haram members are posing as ANC candidates, in order to cause chaos in Tshwane.
Critically acclaimed journalists Drew Hinshaw and Joe Parkinson unpack the astonishing story of the survival and rescue of the Chibok schoolgirls in their thought-provoking book ‘Bring Back Our Girls’.
Nigeria has been fighting a 12-year-old jihadist insurrection in the northeast that has killed more than 40,000 people.
Members of the Boko Haram gang in Mamelodi, Pretoria have allegedly paid off those seeking a prosecution against them, leaving law enforcement red-faced.
Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) Expert, John Campbell, believes the upsurge in student abductions in northwestern Nigeria reflect the growing strength of criminal gangs, often acting in concert with Boko Haram, and the weakness of the federal government.
The latest ISIS attack in northern Mozambique threatens Africa’s biggest gas drilling development.
Only in South Africa.
A South African mercenary who fought Boko Haram jihadists in Nigeria spoke out against the country’s president.
Troops fighting on the frontlines of the Boko Haram conflict have released a video claiming at least 100 soldiers died in a recent attack.
Authorities are backing these groups to help take on Boko Haram
The security researchers says South Africans are a popular target abroad, too
According to a new report, Boko Haram was responsible for the deaths of 6 664 people last year.
Suicide bombings have killed almost 50 people in Nigeria in the last 24 hours.
A small group of Nigerian women armed with AK-47s save their town and their school from Boko Haram militants. It is a story that has captured imaginations on social media. But the story is a hoax.
Terrorists run rampant throughout Nigeria with no sign of slowing, bad luck Jonathan’s governement has no means of fighting them and all the while he imposes laws similar to those Boko Haram themselves would enforce were they in power.
Two weeks after the Boko Haram massacres in northern Nigeria we still don’t know exactly how many people have died. There are no journalists, government officials, soldiers or independent monitors in Baga at present. There are no Internet connections and mobile phones have not worked in months since jihadists destroyed cellphone masts in the area.
Nigerian terrorist group Boko Haram crossed the border into Cameroon, but soon realised that this might not have been the best idea. In fact, they paid with their lives. Meanwhile in Nigeria, the president bought himself a new hat, my friend.
Boko Haram is believed to be behind recent wave of suicide bomb attacks in northeast Nigeria. It is suspected that the suicide bombers were young girls.
Tens of thousands of protestors took to the streets of Cape Town and other South African cities over the weekend to protest against the ongoing clashes in the Middle East, but with local vigilante groups getting involved in the divisive issue, the conflict may be too close to home for many