South Africa is another example of post-colonial optimism being tempered by reality’s bitter pill.
Readers write in about state capture, whiteness, the 'colonial literary system', and the Kardashians.
Human Rights Day, called Sharpeville Day by some, was marked by politicians' speaking on the subject across the country.
The Rhodes Trust tries to mollify criticism of Cecil John Rhodes’s legacy while not offending its wealthy alumni and other donors.
Mr Chancellor, you canvassed only imperialist beneficiaries about whether the statue of Cecil Rhodes should stay, writes Carina Venter.
The plunderers of Europe didn’t develop the colonies – the colonies developed Europe.
While one reader sees Islam as an 'aggressive religion', another blames the West for the damage caused by colonialism - and scapegoating Muslims.
Cameron’s real basis for handouts is not altruism or slavery guilt, but a bid to regain relevance and geopolitical capital in the Caribbean.
Is there a place for Shakespeare in African schools, or is his time long past?
Former president Thabo Mbeki says education was the centre of African development after colonialism, but that has changed.
The question of the so-called "coloured vote" has bubbled to the surface of discussions centred on the political landscape of the Western Cape.
A Chinese state-owned newspaper says the West is facing the consequences for slavery and colonialism, following the attack on "Charlie Hebdo".
Zuma says China and SA relate to each other like brothers and sisters, unlike in Europe where African countries are treated as "a former subject".
The Economic Freedom Fighters are the only party truly set on redressing apartheid inequalities, and through that whites can finally find salvation.
We can learn from the Zanzibar uprising, which liberated people and freed the land, writes Andile Mngxitama.
Nelson Mandela's life spanned the continent's transition from colonialism to independence as the white powers that ruled it were forced out.
A deep look into history through stark studio portraits of South Africans.
Glenda Daniels asks if it is the adoption of English that gives us the "grammar" of colonialism.
Because the LGBTI movement lacks a radical anti-colonial framework, its concerns have often been hijacked by the West, writes Andile Mngxitama.