The president doesn't derive his power from executive decree; his decisions can be reviewed by the courts.
South Africans must stand together in multitudes to hold politicians accountable for disrespecting our democratic institutions before the whole world.
We have made significant advances as a country but the challenges facing us remain numerous, writes Yvonne Mokgoro.
When the socks that need pulling up are absent, we must turn to leaders, the government, municipalities and citizens, writes Haji Mohamed Dawjee.
Government departments and public bodies continue to talk the talk of making information accessible, but do not provide it.
After an urgent application to overturn Dramat's suspension, the court postponed the hearing to allow the state time to respond.
Ubuntu is a central idea in post-apartheid South Africa, but scholars disagree on whether it informs the Constitution or undermines it.
What the bullying ANC doesn't get is that our democracy is almost more than just numbers.
Rising at the chance to showcase his own martial art skills, the president confirms his attendance at the Karate World Cup. The nation is thrilled.
M&G readers air their views on religion and the Constitution, land reform and the Israel-Palestine conflict.
By provoking debate on his religion's relation to the law Mogoeng opens himself - and, by extension, his office - to criticism, debate and engagement.
Chief Justice Mogoeng responds to the outcry sparked by his comments about fusing law and religion, which is concerning as SA is a secular state.
South Africa requires the same levels of wisdom, insight, passion and leadership it had 20 years ago in order to complete the transformation.
Zambia's Parliament has been adjourned until June after it refused to publish its new draft constitution, which took three years to produce.
The ideals of the Mahlabatini Declaration of Faith were integrated into the Constitution, but many are still waiting for their practical fulfillment.
The presidency has denied media reports stating that President Jacob Zuma said he wants to change the Constitution.
When information is hidden, corruption may take root, writes former chief justice Sandile Ngcobo.
President Jacob Zuma did not sign the controversial Protection of State Information Bill and has sent it back to the National Assembly to be reviewed.