Lawyers for Marikana miners warn they will go to court this week if President Jacob Zuma does not release the report by the Marikana commission.
Nick Davies uncovers the story of "the man in the green blanket", who died trying to broker peace, and reveals the complicity of the powers that be.
Is it really going to take a legal battle to "remind" President Jacob Zuma to release the Farlam commission's report on the Marikana massacre?
Legal Aid South Africa says the order to fund representation for injured and arrested Marikana miners has implications for those seeking funding.
The president will "prioritise" consideration of the report when he returns to SA - but rights groups want the findings to be made public quickly.
Gia Nicolaides was probably on the koppie more than any other reporter. So why is her book so disturbingly wanting, asks Kwanele Sosibo.
Vested interests have conspired to keep the truth about the Marikana massacre buried and the curse of unchecked mining goes on.
Political pressure, NUM officials shooting at protesters and the firing of teargas and stun-grenades are to blame, says advocate Dali Mpofu.
Lawyers for the union argued at the Farlam commission that it was a myth perpetuated by Lonmin that union rivalry was the main cause of the slaughter.
Lonmin claimed it couldn't afford to build promised houses for workers, despite the World Bank making $150-million available.
The recommendations of the Farlam commission's evidence leaders are very clear and SAPS would do well to start implementing them right away.
It's easy to blame Amcu, but insurrection is caused by anger over poverty and inequality.
This was the message delivered by evidence leader Matthew Chaskalson at the Farlam commission, who urged against "normalising" the tragic massacre.
Advocacy group agrees not to make statements that will adversely affect company’s share price
What has emerged from the commission, especially the cross-examination of Lonmin leaders, dispels long-held misconceptions about events at Marikana.
Former Lonmin executive admits that the deadly 2012 strike called for extraordinary negotiations that didn't fall within the company's structures.
Legal Aid is representing the Marikana miners, but is concerned about the precedent this sets when it comes to commissions of inquiry.