An endgame is fast approaching. Either Zuma will go or South Africa will face its first constitutional crisis of the modern, democratic era.
Civil claims for damages following adultery seem dated in the light of our modern, secular morality.
Appeal court judges question why a betrayed spouse should be compensated for 'humiliation'.
Brave women have been battling social injustice for decades, yet we reduce their efforts to a single event.
Zuma is obliged to answer Malema's questions; instead, security in the house is being ramped up.
Our courts reflect huge progress in relation to race since democracy, but tarry on gender.
President Jacob Zuma is party to a regional pact that makes the application of law discriminatory.
More than just rebellions of the poor, community uprisings give a voice to those who feel powerless.
Kate Bush shows how women come into their own if men don’t mess with their creativity.
Dogged by scandal at home, President Jacob Zuma has headed to Russia, seemingly on a trip about trade relations.
Nat Nakasa, who died in 1965, was one of those who were ground down by the alienation of exile. A friend recalls the time.
White women's good intentions are wrapped in privilege and have to be open to challenge.
The virus has forced otherwise lethargic African governments to act quickly and effectively.
People have a right to resist occupation, even if their methods are questionable.
The African Charter on Human and Peoples' Rights construes issues of sexuality as ethical rather than legal matters.
South Africa is now the stabilising factor among the ‘frontline states’ that opposed apartheid.
Poor nutrition not only costs individuals dearly by stunting their potential, but the country too.
It wasn't really about 'impartial, objective' judgment, but rather competing narratives.
In the same way that social media can make world news out of small miracles, it can also transform a regional conflict into a world war.