Parliament’s inability to differentiate between itself, the state and the ruling party is shutting down free speech.
Her friend still bears the stigma of a schoolgirl affair with a sugar daddy. Pontsho Pilane asks: Why the double standards?
Nuanced debates are needed to have meaningful conversations about South Africa, 20 years into our democracy.
We like putting people into their little boxes, but South Africans are way too tricksy to stay put, writes Rebecca Davis.
Burning stuff is a sad state of affairs considering the inroads made recently by protesting done right, writes Hansie Smit.
Stats SA completely misses the plot in their latest report on statistics of sexual violence in South Africa, writes Ra'eesa Pather.
"We just keep demonising her. Look how well it worked for JZ in his rape trial - that woman’s never been seen again. Demonise! Demonise!"
Rebecca Davis finds it hard to laugh about the obscenity of the R140k raised by indignant sentinels of whiteness for a bullied waitress.
African feminists have moved away from critiquing Western feminisms to creating spaces where they can embrace themselves, writes Pontsho Pilane.
The ads for penis enlargement in Cape Town's Metrorail are getting a bit much for Hansie Smit who would prefer Gauteng's speed and efficiency.
We can't allow our elder heroes to fade from society, they still have glorious stories to tell, argues Ra'eesa Pather.
How it went avo-shaped: Shaun de Vaal continues to detail his exploits as a spy in the recent big bash in Turkey.
Women need their own version of Freemasons, basically.
The comments from Cell C's José dos Santos are a reflection of society's tendency to see women in the most superficial ways, writes Pontsho Pilane.
We’ve all heard about the big Turkey wedding involving a certain Indian family. Our spy sneaks into the chaos.
Ever on guard about being seen as racist, you can’t count on white folks to roll with the punchline.
Surely the two judges cannot expect their very own judicial colleagues at the Constitutional Court to change an obviously correct precedent?
One way to prevent running out of money is to retire later – say at 95. Zuma is a sprightly 73 now.
The future is making many South Africans a tad nervous, but the suspense is kind of exhilarating.