It’s been said the black woman in American society has two strikes against her: being born a woman and being born black.
She holds all grand slam titles again, but the greatest female tennis star is still being punished for being an unapologetically strong black woman.
South Africans are spewing vitriol on a website that is said to be stoking the fires of hate crimes.
Liberalism was built on a distinction between the 'civilized' and the 'barbarian' - and still is, today.
Rub-a-dub-dub Dylan Roof, Dan Roodt and Steve Hofmeyr in a tub...
An Oxford University student says that in SA universities racism is at least acknowledged, but in Oxford people still need to be educated about it.
Gavin Evans, a former South African journalist, tackles the notion that intelligence is skin deep.
Few things would have pleased Verwoerd more than the idea that racism and race essentialism are still alive and well.
US police officer Walter Scott faces the death penalty for killing a man he'd stopped for a broken car light.
The Joint Arab List, a coalition of Israel's Arab parties that is now the third-largest group in the Knesset, did not accept Netanyahu's apology.
Everyone knows there's no better way to spread the word of God than in a top of the range Jet, and find out why Juju would make a great spy.
The real problem between black and white South Africans is not white people's attitude, but the government's desertion of black people.
Her last column was a plea for empathy and understanding, writes Verashni Pillay, not an attempt to drive white guilt.
Black people routinely face humiliation from border officials on their travels around the globe.
Considering the fact that we are desperately trying to reduce racial stress in South Africa, I am shocked that this column was allowed to be posted.
I do not want to follow the hordes by analyzing or disputing its truths and half-truths of Verashni Pillay's column.
Does Ms Pillay know that the ancestors of most in the Indian community came to South Africa as labourers on the sugar plantations?
There’s a reason we can’t just “move on” and get over apartheid. Its effects are still very real for black South Africans, writes Verashni Pillay.