Several African leaders have been linked to the Panama Papers leak, including the president of the Court of Appeal in Botswana.
The appeal court's murder ruling is not based on a controversial principle, so his options are limited.
Inordinate delays to urgent litigation that is in the public interest must be reduced, if not eliminated, writes Paul Hoffman.
Our courts reflect huge progress in relation to race since democracy, but tarry on gender.
Judges have a duty to review decisions not to prosecute - even in potentially contentious cases, writes Richard Calland.
Parliamentarians have approved an amendment to the Sexual Offences Act as a measure to prevent certain crimes becoming impossible to prosecute.
Some women in Limpopo's Vhembe district say their traditional powers should be expanded, writes Kwanele Sosibo
The battle has shifted from the courtroom to the bottom line as attorneys fight to get their fees.
President Jacob Zuma is not the only world leader who has turned to the law in an effort to stifle criticism about himself, writes Fatima Asmal-Motala
Predictable reactions to attempts to improve the legal profession reveal members' self-interest, writes Richard Calland.
The government's obvious displeasure with the courts should not be a sufficient excuse to avoid debate on the appropriate scope for judicial activity.
Dysfunctional record-keeping keeps watchdog groups and the media in the dark.
The proposed Superior Courts Bill is a landmark piece of legislation that intends to ensure the administrative independence of all SA's courts.
The quiet town of Grahamstown could get even quieter if the proposed Superior Courts Bill gets through Parliament.
The Freedom Front Plus says Deputy Police Minister Maggie Sotyu is creating "racial tension" with her comments that courts are racist.
No explosives were found in the South Gauteng High Court, in Johannesburg, which was evacuated after a bomb scare on Wednesday.
Cape Judge President John Hlophe is set to return to work, the South African Broadcasting Corporation reported on Monday.
Judges at a four-day judicial gathering in Pretoria have resolved to tackle court backlogs and delays.
Apartheid-era names for courts such as the High Court of Bophuthatswana ceased to exist last week, the Justice Department confirmed on Monday.