President Jacob Zuma faces serious corruption charges relating to the arms deal but has protested his innocence. Here’s how the saga has unfolded.
Shaun Abrahams has announced that the NPA will seek leave to appeal the court ruling that charges must be reinstated against President Jacob Zuma.
The prosecuting authority’s decision to appeal the order to effectively reinstate charges against Zuma has left legal and political observers baffled.
The logic behind the head of the prosecuting authority’s decisions to go to court over charges against the president is confusing, if not alarming.
The Cabinet has asked South Africans to refrain from pressuring the NPA while it evaluated whether to proceed with corruption charges against Zuma.
The NPA says it is still mulling over whether or not to reinstate 783 charges of fraud, corruption and racketeering against President Zuma.
The high court in Pretoria is set to rule on whether the NPA’s decision to drop 783 criminal charges against Zuma should be revisited.
We trace Zuma’s path to the latest judgment on whether he should be prosecuted on corruption charges relating to the arms deal and spy tapes.
The National Prosecuting Authority’s decision on whether or not to charge Jacob Zuma with corruption again will either bolster or undermine democracy.
The National Prosecuting Authority insists there is "no suggestion or evidence" that Thabo Mbeki was behind allegations against the president.
President Jacob Zuma’s characteristic counterattack is going to be sorely tested on two fronts this year: the spy tapes case and Nkandla.
The president claims in court papers that his predecessor offered him R20m to go quietly.
Willie Hofmeyr’s stated motive to defend the NPA has failed, as political meddling has only become worse after Mbeki.
The deputy prosecutions chief points an accusing finger at Thabo Mbeki. But his version may have more clout at Luthuli House than in court.
Press Council appeals panel has ordered the Sunday Times to apologise to Ronnie Kasrils over a misleading poster and story.
The high court in Pretoria is to make a decision on the timeline to hear a review to drop charges against Jacob Zuma resulting from the spy tapes.
The dropping of corruption charges against President Jacob Zuma will be back on the courts roll as the NPA opposes the DA’s call to review the case.
Government departments and public bodies continue to talk the talk of making information accessible, but do not provide it.
Evidence released to the DA raises significant questions regarding the dropping of graft charges against President Jacob Zuma.
President Jacob Zuma was involved in a wider corruption scheme that was designed to benefit the ANC "in perpetuity", Beeld newspaper reported.
The DA will spend the next week analysing more documents relating to a 2009 decision to drop corruption charges against President Jacob Zuma.
Bulelani Ngcuka has come out strongly against suggestions that his conduct was to blame for the dropping of corruption charges against Jacob Zuma.
The transcripts of the so-called Zuma spy tapes reveal the politicisation of state bureaucracy, writes Sam Sole.
New arms deal details have confirmed why Jacob Zuma initially encouraged Andrew Feinstein to investigate: he may have needed bribery ammunition.
Presidency Spokesperson Mac Maharaj rebuffs Mzi Khumalo’s claims on the spy tapes as ‘wild speculation’.
The so-called "spy tapes" reveal how former Scorpions boss Leonard McCarthy considered personally charging Jacob Zuma with corruption.
The DA says it wishes to obtain access to additional documents and recordings as part of the spy tapes.
Former intelligence minister Ronnie Kasrils has defended his involvement in the decision not to charge Jacob Zuma.
Mokotedi Mpshe says he is not threatened by the prospect of his decision to drop corruption charges against Jacob Zuma being taken on review.
The DA says the so-called spy tapes contain enough information to proceed with a review application – although it can’t reveal the contents.
M&G readers speak out on nuclear energy, the DA Youth and on President Zuma.
Helen Zille says she holds the culmination of six court cases in five years in a bag, and President Jacob Zuma says he is happy with the process.