Readers write in about racism, land reform, health care reform and water leaks.
The health scheme is scheduled to be functioning by 2025 but the precise costs are still not known.
The M&G's Mia Malan spent a week in Diepsloot and spoke to rape victims, parents and councillors to understand the high rate of rape in the township.
SA spends an enormous amount on preventative medicine but no one can tell where the failures are.
Instead of acknowledging the logistical challenges at hospitals and clinics, the minister has tried to shift the focus to others.
General Electric says it is seeking to target power, health and locomotive opportunities in the hopes of boosting economies in Africa.
The robots will help minimise trauma and damage to the patient by aiding surgeons in minimally invasive operations, giving operators greater accuracy.
State officials have visited Dihlabeng and the Free State health MEC says he will follow suit.
Uganda's biggest public health threat is the drain of its medical brains to Trinidad and Tobago.
Issuing the proclamation led to a situation that could discourage practitioners from providing essential services for fear of criminal sanction.
Two emerging technologies look promising, but top oncology researchers are concerned about dangers seen during clinical trials.
Bill and Melinda Gates believe poor people's live will change rapidly in the near future. M&G's Health reporter Amy Green speaks to Bill Gates.
Deputy Minister of Correctional Services Thabang Makwetla claims that prisoners in SA have access to better healthcare. Africa Check investigates.
Doctors and nurses don't need a miracle drug to prevent the massive number of premature deaths.
We must revisit the contested professionalisation of medicine and the birth of the clinic.
Through a new University of Stellenbosh programme, academics are seeking to develop new methods to address the links between health and development.
Experts believe Ginkgo biloba, a natural product used in vitamin supplements, may be harmful if taken together with HIV medication.
We need innovative thinking to address the burden of disease.
The philanthropist says the rise of the continent will depend on whether its leaders are open to learning from each other, and from their own people.