CCMA and Competition Commission decisions are binding, so organs of state must have cogent reasons for rejecting Thuli Madonsela's recommendations.
Walking while black and a woman in SA poses its own dangers, and brings to attention attitudes of privilege and superiority, writes Nikiwe Bikitsha.
Helping out a neighbour may sometimes be less good for humankind than one would think.
The Oscar Pistorius trial raises questions of whether his skin colour played a role in the lenient sentence he got for killing his girlfriend.
Winnie Madikizela-Mandela's attempts to claim Nelson Mandela's Qunu home is another embarrassing incident to add to her growing list of failures.
Internet use has come full circle, with anonymity becoming prized after years of personal info being shared online, writes Alistair Fairweather.
The Constitutional Court didn't provide a test for determining the legality of a proposed measure, which may be due to the limited nature of the case.
Forget freezing eggs – firms should welcome pregnancy as a chance to invest in its staff.
If Africans are not careful, their predicted future wealth will fall into foreign hands - as has happened in the past, writes Khaya Dlanga.
The M&G's #6Rand challenge has elicited some varied reactions. Haji Mohamed Dawjee responds to some of the more, uh, interesting, misunderstandings.
From knowing corruption is a "Western paradigm" to abhorring dogs and gay people: welcome to Jacob Zuma's idea of what it means to be an African.
Cousin Hebert dreamt of creating a children's play park in the back yard of his mansion.
A simple revelation about Shrien Dewani being bisexual completely overshadowed the case that is being made in his defence, writes Haji Mohamed Dawjee.
Tim Noakes thinks Julius Malema is carbohydrate intolerant. Verashni Pillay can think of a number of other intolerances among our political elite.
Threats by telecomms giants to start charging for services like WhatsApp and Skype are the behaviour of schoolyard bullies, says Alistair Fairweather.
It is to be hoped that Constitutional Court justices Bess Nkabinde and Chris Jafta will accept the latest judgment and not prolong the case.
An ordinary youth trying to survive - but a little different still.
Politics is no different than the dog-eat-dog world of advertising. But similarly, politicians need to move beyond all talk and no delivery.
As long as towns like Grahamstown and Cradock continue to glorify their colonial namesakes, it will be black people who appear sorry for 1994.