Equal opportunities when it comes to dream jobs that satisfy all your aspirations and goals are just that, a dream, writes Haji Mohamed Dawjee.
While youth unemployment is an issue in South Africa, today's youth are not up to doing just about anything to make it, writes Haji Mohamed Dawjee.
We are still healing as a nation, but I can't understand why people won't vote after fighting for years for that right, writes Ashleigh Lopez.
At the Presidential Indaba on Youth Jobs and Skills, Jacob Zuma said youth employment has grown and spoke of the importance of investing in the youth.
Winner: Investing in Life Award — Thanda After-School
Media mogul Arianna Huffington says we need to break away from technology to be successful – and one day we'll have gadgets to help us do that.
Two young people speak out about life, and love, and the very real risk of rejection.
Still, it does not go far enough for the DA, and others say it will just benefit big business.
As in tsotsitaal, the youth play with language – and in so doing help create a common culture, writes Ellen Hurst.
Xoli Fuyani is an environmental educator helping children to discover their natural heritage. She is an M&G 200 Young South African.
The Goedgedacht Trust has increased its self-sufficiency by trading in oil and table produce.
Disillusioned, under-employed and engaging in risky behaviour, South Africa's youth are described as a "ticking time bomb".
Young people are being inspired to take action to ensure the world they inherit is a greener one.
A survey has revealed that most of South Africa's youth support the notion of speaking out against government wrongdoing.
It isn't just struggle heroes who have earned the right to offer solutions for our continent, argues Verashni Pillay.
The Ottery Youth Care Centre is one of two of its kind left in the Western Cape. Now the province's education department is threatening to close it.
Africa's young people suffer from political apathy, but a group in Senegal bucks the trend. Nicole Beardsworth reports.
Mpho Moshe Matheolane thinks back to how he learnt his worth in South Africa - through the pain of his father's apartheid memories.