Casual references to foreign powers and spies are unlikely to let up after Deputy Minister of Defence and Military Veterans Maphatsoe's slap-down.
By protecting the president, the 'party of the working class' has become embedded in the state, says the president of Numsa.
The government’s climate policy is on track, contrary to the critics who misunderstand the realities of governance, writes Minister Edna Molewa.
Readers comment on last week's views on Israel and Gaza.
Sometimes peace and dignity are a little too quiet.
Elements of judgments in Sanral and 'spy tapes' cases do not accord with principle of open justice.
While the public protector is not infallible, the way to go about this is to challenge her, not to hurl abuse at her.
SA's nascent secrecy and clampdowns are part of a global trend towards Big Brotherhood.
In an apparent effort to brush up his reputation among workers, deputy President Ramaphosa is proposing something that already exists.
Men should realise that violence against women is fuelled by our own sexist attitudes.
A second wave of reforms is needed to sustain the success of India, Brazil and SA.
A thousand kilometres away from the Oscar Pistorius verdict, Nkosinam Xabadiya - who admits to having killed his former partner - will learn his fate.
Khaya Dlanga looks at the people close to Oscar Pistorius who have taken responsibility for incidents surrounding him, and its effects on the athlete.
The public protector joins a long, absurd list of politicians, Buddhists, trade unionists and Nobel Peace laureates accused of being CIA fronts.
To change a world in which news of white people overshadows that of black people, seek out media that take "the other" seriously, says Stefanie Jason.
From her self-reliance to her intelligence, here are five character traits that prove public protector Thuli Madonsela is in fact, a spy.
We may be in line for more ANC acolytes not just criticising the public protector, but possibly taking her place, writes Verashni Pillay.
The starlets who had their privacy invaded by hackers did not deserve it, but they could have prevented it, writes Alistair Fairweather.
Its vulgarity and crudeness aside, the fact that abuse is hurled at women with such ease and nonchalance, and no fear of repercussion, made me angry.