The police minister called it a firepool, but Nelson Mandela's granddaughter said his swimming pool was not built with taxpayers' money.
The law clearly states that even essential security measures must be paid for by the owner of the property, even if he has not agreed to the upgrade.
In this week's episode we look at Eskom’s latest tariff hike; the president announces plans for a new mall and the Charleston shooter is forgiven.
It’s time to stop the fantastic story of how wonderful South Africa is and start working towards making this a reality.
The five parties want the public protector’s report on upgrades to the president’s home to be included in the ad hoc committee’s programme.
Whether and what further security features were added to President Jacob Zuma’s private home in Nkandla would be decided by security experts alone.
The mass-murdering president of Sudan, President Omar al-Bashir, is (believe it or not) hiding at President Jacob Zuma’s Nkandla homestead.
Editor-in-chief Chris Roper looks back on the highlights of his time at the M&G, moving to digital and why investigative journalism is paramount.
Readers write in about Nkandla and the National Development Plan.
Nevermind the FIFA woes, PetroSA’s record-breaking debt and the fact that we can’t just #denyeverything. At least our birthday is worth celebrating...
When in doubt, the president asks the internet for advice on how to pass the buck.
If Zuma was the little piggy in the nursery rhyme, he would laugh all the way to Nkandla. But what does it all mean, asks Haji Mohamed Dawjee.
The president appears impervious to the effect of his outrageous remarks and behaviour.
A low-key case of repayment in the Eastern Cape shows how Nkandla should have been handled, writes Public Protector Thuli Madonsela.
It's a mystery why Police Minister Nathi Nhleko would invite close scrutiny of his Nkandla report.
How much is enough? What will be the tipping point for those of us who are law-abiding, concerned citizens?