4.6.2019 08:05 am
Prolonged low economic growth could lead to even more economic flight by those with skills and capital, regardless of racial grouping.
Is South Africa’s "radical transformation" from a leader to a laggard in the upper middle-income countries the cause or the result of a brain drain? It is hard to tell. What is certain is that there is an extremely strong inverse correlation.
The positive change in South Africa’s mood following President Cyril Ramaphosa replacing Jacob Zuma has not yet influenced our economy.
A recent report sought to find out why low-income consumers opt to borrow from illegal lenders, rather than accessing formal credit lines.
This populism on steroids cares little for the actual health of the industry or the country.
Essential reading for the ANC as it prepares for its policy conference later this month.
The reality and facts are awful, and we must face them.
President Jacob Zuma’s actions have caused the country and economy great harm and their ramifications will probably continue for many years to come.
In his 2017/18 budget speech, Pravin Gordhan opted to focus on taxing high income earners to find desperately needed money.
In his state of the nation address, Zuma spoke emphatically of ‘radical economic transformation’, causing nationwide debate. What does it mean?
In a column penned by the deputy president, Ramaphosa says SA is governed in a ‘stable and predictable way’. Really now?
Widespread poverty will continue feeding the desperation that keeps zama-zamas going underground, top lawyer says.
Black workers earn on average R4 723 a month, coloureds R6 294, Indians R12 265 and whites R17 123.
Provident fund members have best of both worlds – saving for retirement in a tax shelter then being able to take 100% of savings as a cash lump sum on retirement.