If the police can jump to attention when Senzo Meyiwa gets killed and put its top people on the case, why can't it do that for other crimes?
In a world where sport is much more than just a game, his loss strikes at what it means to be a man, writes Gcobani Qambela.
Wham! sets the M&G straight on Wits Pride rugby and Section27 calls on the KZN govt to address the issue of access to education for disabled pupils.
State bodies cannot reject recommendations by the public protector on "irrational" grounds, writes Judith February.
Gwede Mantashe warns against the use of shady sources in response to a story that alleged there was a growing rift between Jacob Zuma and himself.
CCMA and Competition Commission decisions are binding, so organs of state must have cogent reasons for rejecting Thuli Madonsela's recommendations.
The story is not that Zambia now has a white acting president, the real and tragic story is why do Zambian presidents choose to die abroad?
The most devastating impact of violence comes not from wars, but from child and woman abuse; an area often neglected and needing much more attention.
The role of journalists in disseminating information is vital in turbulent times and it's imperative their safety is assured, writes Irina Bokova.
Bheki Cele might be confident that he reduced the violent crime rate during his term, but what does the NDP say about appointing a new commissioner?
If, according to his books, blacks were the architects of apartheid, what exactly is Steve Hofmeyr reading? Haji Mohamed Dawjee ventures a guess.
What’s being read around the M&G newsroom? Here are some things we like. A lot.
Walking while black and a woman in SA poses its own dangers, and brings to attention attitudes of privilege and superiority, writes Nikiwe Bikitsha.
The disastrous consequences of President Jacob Zuma’s poor and costly leadership and the ANC’s calamitous policy flops are starting to show.
Women's magazines teach us how to have bad sex because it pays to keep us on our knees.
All people should be treated equally so that the land questions are dealt with justly and fairly.
If we want to do away with mediocrity, measures such as performance contracts and declaring teaching an essential service should be welcomed.
Helping out a neighbour may sometimes be less good for humankind than one would think.