Maya Jaggi

Maya Jaggi works from London UK & Cape Town. Global Cultural Journalist, Writer, Critic, Artistic Director. @FTLifeArts @nybooks @nytimesarts @guardianreview. Arts & Literature in context on 5 continents Maya Jaggi has over 386 followers on Twitter.

The voice of conscience

When Nobel laureate Wole Soyinka visited the Hay Cartagena festival in Colombia earlier this year, in a walled Spanish colonial town on the Caribbean coast, children in the streets instantly thought they recognised the black man with leonine grey hair. But they couldn't decide whether he was Kofi Annan or Don King.

Press Releases

UNISA hosts its first TEDx event

The Elephant in the Room Tedx event at UNISA will help to create meaningful change in South Africa through the power of ideas

SA’s SEZs create decent jobs

The Special Economic Zone programme is used as a critical tool for accelerating the country’s industrial development agenda

The new normal in tourism is business unusual

Innovation and changing trends have kept some tour operators in the green, though most have struggled during the tight lockdown

TENDER NO. BOBS 05/2020 PROVISION OF CERTIFICATION SERVICES TO BOTSWANA BUREAU OF STANDARDS QUALITY MANAGEMENT SERVICES

The Botswana Bureau of Standards (BOBS) invites tenders from reputable companies for the provision of certification services

The Galaxy Z Fold2 smartphone breaks all the rules

The Galaxy Z Fold2 has meaningful innovations that offer users enhanced refinements and some unique foldable user experiences

Adventures, ghost tours and big skies await visitors to the Cape Winelands

All of the CWDM destinations are accessible within a 30- to 120-minute drive from Cape Town, creating real value for money

SingularityU Online Summit to contribute to SME growth in 2020

The global speakers lined up for this year's event will address the challenges and opportunities specifically facing small businesses

Policy priorities lie with urgent economic reforms

Professor Raymond Parsons believes that business and consumer sentiment in South Africa would both benefit from even lower borrowing costs

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