The mighty Cosatu once revolutionised the labour scene, but did its transformation into an efficient bureaucracy unwittingly lead to Marikana?
Come Dine with Me SA is far more than bad TV -- it's a fascinating look into the state of race relations.
If these images were not captured, our collective memories would be impoverished, restricted to middle-class everydayness.
When I first saw that Paris/Joburg consisted of four wind instruments, two drummers, two vocalists and a bassist, my heart sank a little.
Forget about surviving 2010. If you believe American sociologist Immanuel Wallerstein, we're in for a rough 50 years, writes Yunus Momoniat.
The idealism of SA's anti-apartheid struggle is in danger of dissolving in the acid of pragmatism, warns public intellectual Darshan Vigneswaran.
Yunus Momoniat talks to documentary filmmaker Jihan el-Tahri about her latest production, Cuba: An African Odyssey.
One of the most significant developments in the recent history of our species is the emergence of an ethic of reconciliation. So argues Ari Sitas, a professor of sociology at the University of KwaZulu-Natal. He sees it as a post-World War II and post-colonial phenomenon that embraces the "Mandela moment" and more.
Mcebisi Ndletyana's book African Intellectuals in 19th and Early 20th Century South Africa is an attempt to present a history of the accumulation of knowledge capital among black South Africans. Yunus Momoniat looks at figures who were builders of an intellectual, moral and political infrastructure in South Africa.
It is no accident that a meeting held to commemorate the life of Yunus Mahomed was attended by scores of luminaries from the African National Congress and the United Democratic Front (UDF). Current and former Cabinet ministers paid tribute to their comrade, who died of a heart attack on January 6.