Black people have been oppressed for so long that they continue to use the language of the former oppressor, writes Khaya Dlanga.
The DA's good intentions are that of a white master who thinks that he knows what is best for a black person, writes Khaya Dlanga.
Punishing Dr Death is pointless, as he was only a foot soldier of the ubiquitous white supremacism, writes Andile Mngxitama.
The novel, Five Lives at Noon provides a detailed account of the events that led to the demise of legislated apartheid.
Families of Wouter Basson's victims want the contraversial doctor to ask for their forgiveness.
A deep look into history through stark studio portraits of South Africans.
The HPCSA will rule on Wouter Basson's fate on December 18 after a five-year long inquiry into his actions during apartheid.
Undaunted by apartheid and Aids, she has made all the difference to those otherwise abandoned.
How can we sort out the conceptual mess that afflicts the debates around the comparison between Israel and apartheid South Africa?
South Africa's transition to democracy is held up as an example but the old underlying problems endure, writes Jaap de Visser and Nico Steytler.
Professor Adam Habib addressed the M&G Literary Festival on South Africa's suspended revolution - past, present and future.
A journalist with an intimate knowledge of both states explains why the comparison is wrong.
Refusing to forget the violent conflicts of South Africaâ€™s past is the surest way of ending them.
Fifty years after the Liliesleaf raid, struggle veteran Sir Bob Hepple is catching up with the past.
The retro arrangement of Stellenboschâ€™s Sasol Museumâ€™s artifacts is a gem for cultural study.
In the world of finger pointing and name dropping there can be only one winner. Don't hate the player, hate the game.
Don't be surprised if you see poor whites; poverty is no longer legislated. But black South Africans still live on the brink, writes Khaya Dlanga.
A controversial BBC report on white South Africans has been condemned by the ANC and the DA for being incongruent with the reality in the country.
The story of an apartheid-era statue suggests one way universities have used artworks to negotiate between troubled histories and uncertain futures.