The reporting of the Marikana massacre was characterised by embedded journalism, sensationalism and polarisation of views.
Destiny got it right putting Wits SRC head Nompendulo Mkatshwa on the cover, but disrupted the representation of #FeesMustFall as a faceless movement.
Senegal’s president, Macky Sall, has what it takes to be considered the serious face of the continent.
Like other struggling women, mothers in the sex trade want the best for their children, writes Marlise Richter.
Readers write in about the Paris attacks and Cape Town mayor Patricia de Lille's spokesperson, Zara Nicholson, responds to an M&G article on the DA.
From student protests to celebrity tiffs, Twitter made sure SA got their bite-sized outrage, rants and reflections trending, writes Sthembiso Sithole.
If we allow thief-in-charge Jacob Zuma to get away, one day we'll discover our country has been stolen, writes Justice Malala.
The fate of Gauteng rests with the gods and Facebook was built for baby pics, writes Hansie Smit.
With access to high political power, she believed she was unaccountable and untouchable, writes David Bruce.
Parisians fear for their lives in the wake of the attacks, but will not be bullied into staying at home, writes Ross Douglas.
SA’s democracy, won by much sacrifice, is in dire danger from the greed and machinations of a few.
Can President Jacob Zuma really have been unaware of who he was dealing with and their unsavoury reputations when meeting with known gang bosses?
Several voices have made the analogy with the World War II choice by democratic countries to ally with Stalin against Hitler, writes Pierre Haski.
Amid waning support - and as the only avenue of justice for many - the International Criminal Court must be strengthened, writes Netsanet Belay.
Why did the actor only have the courage to announce his status this week, four years after he was diagnosed with HIV?
Anonymous strives to bring down Islamic State propaganda before it reaches the masses.
In the flurry of activity since Paris was attacked, the reasons it happened in the first place risk being forgotten.
Two narratives have emerged from student protests in South Africa: reform on the one hand – and revolution on the other. Which narrative will triumph?