The hip-hop artist will tour SA in the new year, but his lyrics are inflammatory in a country where homophobia is a heated issue, writes Eamon Allan.
The Al-Wakrah stadium's resemblance to the female genitalia can only be a good thing for the world.
Men's rights activists live in an imaginary world where false accusations of rape are a bigger problem than actual rape, writes Chris McEvoy.
Facial hair helps raise cash for men's health awareness during Movember, but the moustache may have year-round perks, writes Matthew Jenkin.
Feminism has forsaken solidarity, contributing instead to individuated, globalised neoliberalism.
Attempts to sex up and spruce up feminism to make it more palatable takes away its reason to exist, writes Laurie Penny.
If you've never gone without proper identification, it's easy to forget how often you're required to show an identity document in your everyday life.
The launch of Grand Theft Auto V (GTA5) had long queues snaking down high streets at daybreak as the first copies went on sale.
Once a luxury claimed by the idle rich, languor is now the ultimate personal failing.
They have suffered the most in 20 years of killings, rape and displacement.
Feminist activist, Caroline Criado-Perez has been forced into hiding after getting death threats.
As an enduring mystery of the human condition, monogamy has been praised and damned in equal measure.
Since Tamara Rojo's appointment as artistic director of the English National Ballet, the former ballerina has proved a natural at working the media.
The BBC commentator who denigrated tennis player Marion Bartoli is part of a wider culture, writes Tanya Gold.
South Africa is no stranger to the cougar – but is the label an affirmation of strength, or a way of denigrating self-assured women?
Adverts have us believe we're more beautiful than we think. In fact, the opposite is true, writes Amy Fleming.
Will sokkie die in the great global cultural convergence?
Celebrity chef Nigella Lawson's glitzy image has not helped to protect her from abuse, writes Hadley Freeman.
Societal anxiety about a moral collapse because we curse so regularly seems to be unfounded, says Melissa Mohr.