17.7.2019 06:30 am
Ironically, the people who earn the least appear to be the most savvy with their money, while most working people have no money left by the 15th of the month.
If the majority of working South Africans are too broke to make their salaries last till the 15th of the month, can they realistically be expected to save?
A large number of South Africans earning at least R15,000 a month are delaying retirement because they simply can’t afford it, a survey found.
The Black Industrialists Programme aims to unlock the potential of industrialists in key sectors of the economy.
South Africa and the Republic of Korea enjoy well-established bilateral relations since formal diplomatic ties were cemented in December 1992.
The AA predicts a 7 cent per litre increase for petrol, with a 20 cent decrease for diesel in August.
This follows after Phakamani Hadebe resigned in May, saying the demands of running the parastatal had strained his health.
Proceeds of the loan will reportedly be utilised to develop the west pit and modify the existing Vele Colliery processing plant.
PwC is undertaking a forensic investigation into the group’s accounting practices, which saw its shares suspended from trade on June 10, and its already pressured share price fell further.
The B-BBEE commission will monitor whether certain BEE schemes afford black shareholders, through board representatives, actual voting rights.
The commission’s findings imply comprehensive corporate disruption for the South African economy, the business organisation says.
SAB said Lisa will lead the organisation’s public policy, transformation, entrepreneurship and sustainability strategy.
On the basis of the mobile communications company’s cooperation, the commission said it had issued final findings.
This as ousted CEO Dan Matjila testifies that the merry-go-round of ministerial appointments was aimed at getting control of the R2trn ‘piggybank’.
The pensioner’s daughter, who is a lawyer, intends dragging Absa Bank before the Ombudsman and National Credit Regulator.
Government is using the fuel levy to boost its coffers, and motorists are bearing the brunt. In 2009, R1.77 for every litre of petrol bought went to government – today it’s R5.73.