Kwanele Sosibo studied journalism at Durban's ML Sultan Technikon before working at Independent Newspapers from 2000 to 2003. In 2005, he joined the Mail & Guardian's internship programme, and later worked as a reporter at the paper between 2006 and 2008 before working as a researcher. He was the inaugural Eugene Saldanha Fellow in 2011.
A newly released local film buoyed by an open approach to filmmaking takes on the complexities faced by the politically astute LGBTI community.
Poetry Africa once again provides a platform for those whose craft is the spoken word.
In conjunction with the London-based The Otolith Group,The Chimurenga Library will today begin a six-week presentation at The Showroom in London.
Too many opportunities to promote the Springbok symbol have been squandered.
For many participating in the Speak The Mind Poetry festival, poetry is an obsession ... but this doesn't mean it can pay the bills.
Not everyone is happy with the Commonwealth Games coming in 2022 – notably shack residents.
As the political weapon of choice, the cattle whip is powerful symbol of aggression and subjugation.
Is black Twitter a platform for unity or is it merely a "reproduction of a long history of black people being made the subject of research"?
Thabiso Mahlape chats to Kwanele Soosibo about BlackBird Books, a Jacana imprint that seeks to publish black narratives primarily for a black audience
Swapping the stage for the page, Nakhane Touré’s debut novel Piggy Boy’s Blues reveals a brave new literary voice.