Trevor Ncube, publisher of the Mail & Guardian, responds to reports published in the Star newspaper that his operations are in financial trouble.
Digital activism seems more visible during the current month of fasting. Is it used as a tool for transient popularity, instead of pukka protest?
Contemplating the war on Gaza, Gabeba Baderoon and Nadia Davids ask who decides on the line dividing those cherished from those who do not matter.
Israel's use of disproportionate force to cause civilian terror in Gaza contravenes the laws governing armed conflict, writes Raji Sourani.
Desmond Tutu and others have commented recently on the right to euthanasia. What about self-euthanasia?
We should remain alert to efforts to weaken the ANC, even from those purporting to support it.
The golf course of Bela Bela is popular with previously disadvantaged players.
The latest outburst of aggression in the intractable conflict between Israel and Palestine inflames emotions everywhere.
On money the union and the employers virtually agree. But on matters that could define future strikes the differences appear nearly unbridgeable.
The ANC has let the most reactionary sectors of white society off the hook while chasing away those progressive and antiracist whites.
By signing the Restitution of Land Rights Amendment Bill, President Jacob Zuma recently initiated round two of SA’s programme of land restitution.
Universal outrage at the Motsoeneng saga should force this gross injustice to be amended.
Israel's right to guarantee the safety of its citizens cannot justify its grossly disproportionate response to Hamas rockets.
The past might be another country, but for more than 90 years Gordimer lived in South Africa – and wrote of it with piercing insight.
M&G readers speak up: The SABC spits in our face, Modise's farm scandal and Elvis wasn't the first.
Where was the missing link that allowed for the publishing of the contentious Grazia tweet? Some of our colleagues at the M&G weighed in.
Despite talk of reconciliation and non-racialism in SA, the colonial status quo remains in our country.
They are pieces of paper; they are not track records – they open doors but they do not truly reflect work experience and ability.
Will some in the Afrikaans community ever make peace with the fact that a new, better country awaits their participation?