The South African Nuclear Energy Corporation claims "some myths have been deliberately perpetuated about the company".
The narrow focus on Nkandla misses the point of the rot that lies at the heart of the ANC's patronage engine, writes Philip Machanick.
The parliamentary opposition perceives Mashinini as being too close to the president and thus finds his appointment worrying.
From schooling to career advice and transport usage, Uncle Lukas is a man of staunch principles.
There is no shame in cherishing our pets, who help us connect with our roots and our humanity.
The president doesn't derive his power from executive decree; his decisions can be reviewed by the courts.
Telling people that they must keep going is as helpful as "put some Dettol and cotton wool on that gunshot wound - it will heal right up".
Israel's domination of Palestinians fits the apartheid bill, writes Suraya Dadoo. Activist Bassem Eid presents a counter-narrative to Michael Coetzee.
Fleek’s the new buzzword for trendy. But when it comes to what’s on your feet, only men can be fleek, writes Haji Mohamed Dawjee.
Her last column was a plea for empathy and understanding, writes Verashni Pillay, not an attempt to drive white guilt.
President Jacob Zuma missed a major opportunity. We need to send a strong signal to other developing countries that we support more accountability.
Since other islamic terrorist groups are on the rise, al-Shabab struggles in the public relations department.
Readers are divided about President Zuma and have their say about patriotism and Nkandla.
A free nation dare not allow the independence of the courts and the media to ever be compromised.
Suddenly the tsotsi was not interested in making money illegally - he claimed he head found Jesus.
In dire financial times for South Africa, the President's Russian nuclear deal is not even mentioned in the national budget.
The spy cables reveal little about the President. There are justified fears that they will be used to drive through the "secrecy" Bill.
Despite making all the right noises, South Africa has done little to correct its legacy of dispossession.
Only the courts and civil society can stem the drift from constitutionalism to an unfettered executive.