Political interference with Sars is a serious attack on the independence of the institution.
ANC finance manager Nhlanhla Mabaso has said the party can only afford to pay off R150 000 a month of its R6.5m debt.
Elements of the ruling party appear to be driving a campaign to bring the revenue service to heel.
The government plans to 'punish' newspapers that paint it in a negative light by withholding advertising revenue.
The party hopes to quietly rub out the millions in "tainted money" it received from late business tycoon Brett Kebble.
Colleagues claim former ANC treasurer general Mathews Phosa misled the cash-strapped party about its financial problems.
The ANC has accused opposition parties of disrupting Parliament with headline-seeking stunts as the EFF heads to the Concourt over its suspended MPs.
The eThekwini regional conference is now expected to take place from December 19 to 21, after being postponed for "logistical reasons".
Zwelinzima Vavi says union leaders must stop acting like bosses who can make decisions without touching base with their union members.
The DA says it is preparing itself for the next part of the battle, the battle against the “undemocratisation” of Parliament.
The party is arguing that increased financial support to political parties would enhance democracy.
The trade union is concerned that the paper’s circulation is part of a trend to destabilise its plans to form a United Front opposed to the ANC.
EFF MPs have been suspended from Parliament without pay for disrupting proceedings when they shouted "pay back the money" at the president.
Legal consultant Brenda Madumise has admitted to receiving R1m in cash from the Czech fugitive.
The "good story" the ruling party had to tell has cost the ANC 47% of its overall budget since 2012.
Striking workers at a Swazi mine co-owned by ANC-linked investment company Chancellor House and King Mswati III fear "a second Marikana".
Allegations of police abuse at the Durban hostel hark back to the 1980s conflict with Inkatha, but this time the ANC appears to be devouring its own.
The Moët flowed, delegates chanted (badly) and President Jacob Zuma was told to shut up. This ANCYL gathering was very "redical" for a non-conference.
Striking workers at a mine in Swaziland linked to the ANC fear that a strong police presence could lead to a second Marikana.