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.
We don’t help each other because of a lack of trust but we must stop being so suspicious – we have to help each other; we need each other.
We don’t know how many people are shaking in their boots now: they should come out now – before the qualifications police hound them too.
Every time anti-black racism rears its ugly head – as it did this week on Facebook – someone tells black people how they should respond to it.
Thuthukile Zuma must prove she was hired because of her potential, but she's experiencing what many black employees experience in the corporate world.
What do we have to do to prevent violent crimes from happening in our society in which our children are no longer safe, asks Khaya Dlanga.
They are pieces of paper; they are not track records – they open doors but they do not truly reflect work experience and ability.
Technology and the immediacy it brings has made the world a better place. But with it comes the responsibility not to miss out on each other.
While questioning the idea of othering and stereotyping in SA, Khaya Dlanga queries the dilemmas of black men "dating in the white world".
This group of grandmothers speaks the language of football, with dignity and a spirit that transcends the beautiful game.
Some ban certain languages, and others hold potentially damaging propositions. But while taxi stories can be horrific, they're always entertaining.