Apart from seeing gym as an oppression of the unfit majority, Khaya works in the marketing and communications industry for one of the world's largest brands. Before joining the corporate world, he was in the advertising field where he won many awards, including a Cannes Gold. He was awarded Financial Mail's New Broom award in 2009, while Jeremy Maggs's "The Annual - Advertising, Media & Marketing 2008" listed him as one of the 100 most influential people in the industry. He says if you don't like his views, he has others.
How much more patient will the ANC be with its leader, Jacob Zuma, if another scandal comes to light, asks Khaya Dlanga.
Zimbabwe's Robert Mugabe might have taken flack for his policies, but South Africans could learn from him about being masters of their destinies.
The protests exploding worldwide over financial inequality is a warning that South Africa's government should take seriously, says Khaya Dlanga.
The man who fought to free all South Africans is now a prisoner of the very liberation movement he once led, writes Khaya Dlanga.
The trap of materialism is that it celebrates the mantra "live for now" instead of making a positive impact for generations, writes Khaya Dlanga.
The DA's latest tricks of comparing the ANC to apartheid is not going to win it any black votes, writes Khaya Dlanga.
The year is 2040 and the Democratic Alliance rules the country. A new history has been written and taught in schools. Here is the edited version.
Don't be surprised if you see poor whites; poverty is no longer legislated. But black South Africans still live on the brink, writes Khaya Dlanga.
We can continue blaming apartheid for most things, but we have to take responsibility and not be paralysed by the past, writes Khaya Dlanga.
If he launches a party, Julius Malema might not win at the next elections but he still is dangerous for the ANC. Khaya Dlanga explains why.