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.
It’s amazing, and sad, to think that in some communities the race of the person you love will directly influence your social standing.
Detractors often forget that the ruling party has the enormous task of serving an entire population, not just 10%, and ignore the strides it has made.
The pervasive onslaught of Western culture means that the sight of men or women walking hand in hand is an increasingly uncommon one.
Thembi Seete, Msawawa and Zola – among other kwaito stars – turned English on its head to devastating effect in their lyrics.
As the architects of apartheid, it's time for black people to collectively say sorry for the system Mandela designed to exploit white people.
Talent and hard work alone will not get you far; you need to find favour. Without it, the road to the top is slow or nonexistent, writes Khaya Dlanga.
The Oscar Pistorius trial raises questions of whether his skin colour played a role in the lenient sentence he got for killing his girlfriend.
If Africans are not careful, their predicted future wealth will fall into foreign hands - as has happened in the past, writes Khaya Dlanga.
As long as towns like Grahamstown and Cradock continue to glorify their colonial namesakes, it will be black people who appear sorry for 1994.
As black people we need to liberate ourselves from self-doubt and wondering if we are ever really good enough - and dominate, writes Khaya Dlanga.