22.8.2019 12:51 pm
Those viciously criticising the rule of law today are likely to need the same courts to protect them in future.
The South African judiciary is once more centre stage in the political drama unfolding around the battle for supremacy within the governing African National Congress (ANC).
The major issue is why this kind of research was being produced 25 years after the end of apartheid.
In the face of its smallest victory to date, Ramaphosa must make changes or they will go the way of other liberation movements.
The EFF’s militarised aesthetic is more than a sideshow. It forms a key part of its spectacle-oriented brand of politics.
Many people believe President Cyril Ramaphosa’s New Dawn will be given a boost by a dominant electoral victory.
As South Africa marks 25 years of freedom, many citizens have to contend with the harsh reality that they can’t eat democracy.
Patriotic Alliance leader Gayton McKenzie says government should be given the bulk of the blame for not properly regulating the movement and activities of foreign nationals.
The media, NGOs and academic circles have wrongly classified our recent past as a battle between the good guys and the bad guys.
Evidence from countries such as Argentina and India suggest that guaranteed employment policies have immediate, positive benefits.
Indications are that even an ANC victory at the polls is unlikely to reverse the party’s decline in popular support.
The latest events are happening in the context of years of economic crisis, and the government’s months-long legitimacy crisis.
His return could make him a larger than life figure ahead of elections.
We would do well to learn from the lessons of Brexit.
A divided economy, a middle class that wants no part of it and decimated youth leadership. It’s a lot to try to turn around.
African governments are still relatively new to dealing with China; they should take every opportunity to share lessons with one another.