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.
Ever since grade three my isiZulu vocabulary has slipped further and further away from my tongue, writes Kwanele Sosibo.
Government is far too close to the National Union of Mineworkers for a peacekeeping intervention to be nonpartisan, say analysts.
An unplanned strike at the Lonmin mine in Marikana has left everyone unsettled as reasons for the protest remain unclear.
Mayenzeke Baza's documentary explores issues of best practice in circumcision as well as wider issues of secrecy and the exclusion of women.
Following a string of post-Marikana deaths, witnesses due to testify say they feel unsafe and want to enter the state's witness protection programme.
The Association of Mineworkers and Construction Union's battle to consolidate power over the NUM has taken on martial proportions.
In Nelson Mandela's home town of Qunu, residents are hopeful Madiba will recover. In the meantime it is business as usual, writes Kwanele Sosibo.
Former president Nelson Mandela's influence transformed the village, which, in turn, has cast its brightest son in a biblical light.
A whistle-stop tour of the country reveals its rich diversity — and a nation scrambling to reforge its identity.
Lonmin has back-pedalled on its agreement to give the NUM until July to vacate its Marikana offices, pushing the deadline up to May 31.