Twenty years after the Truth and Reconciliation Commission began its work to heal South Africa, 926 people continue to await a presidential pardon.
South Africa has strayed from its path to prioritise indigenous education, by only partly implementing powerful policies.
Archbishop Emeritus Desmond Tutu is peacemaker and agitator, reconciler and activist. Here, his life as a revered "moral voice" in SA is discussed.
We can have more honest conversations about race but we cannot reject forgiveness and its aim of reconciliation, writes Verashni Pillay.
From publishing her first volume of poetry at age 17 to her coverage of the TRC hearings, poet and writer Antjie Krog is a remarkable South African.
Winnie Madikizela-Mandela's attempts to claim Nelson Mandela's Qunu home is another embarrassing incident to add to her growing list of failures.
Nelson Mandela's departure from office was a blow from which the commission never recovered.
It has been 20 years since the Shell House massacre took place in downtown Jo’burg. Pulitzer Prize-winning photographer Greg Marinovich witnessed it.
TRC evidence has been brought before Wouter Basson's unethical conduct hearing at the Health Professions Council of South Africa.
Chris Hani's death 20 years ago threatened to send SA spiralling out of control. Yet out of this tragedy came a renewed push for democratic elections.
Gillian Schutte's 'Dear White People' letter has caused a little national furore. Most whites have reacted with predictable irritation.
Archbishop Desmond Tutu has received the Unesco/Bilbao human rights prize for contributing towards a "universal culture of human rights".
In 2013 a fund for the victims of apartheid will have more cash than it did when it was created as it continues to accumulate interest.
Archbishop Emeritus Desmond Tutu coined the term in 1994, but 18 years on, the "rainbow nation" is battling entrenched social and economic divisions.
Rabbi Cyril Harris said the Jewish community was guilty of 'silence' about apartheid. Today's 'silence' is about the injustice of inequality.
Aziz Pahad, has stated that anti-apartheid activist Dulcie September was assassinated 23 years ago because of her knowledge of nuclear military trade.
Government will pay out millions of rands to compensate victims of apartheid-era atrocities, a media report said on Sunday.