South Africa and Nigeria seem to want to wield disproportionate power in African affairs, writes Peter Fabricius.
The African Union’s once-welcomed Peer Review Mechanism’s future now hangs in the balance, write Grant Masterson and Steven Gruzd.
Despite denials by the DA, a pattern of white priviledge and protecting racial interests is becoming increasingly clear, writes Mxolisi Mlatha.
Can white Joseph Fiennes play Michael Jackson? That's the wrong question, writes Renee Moodie.
Oxford University still sees the world through shaded Western eyes, Yasmin Alibhai-Brown.
Poll results reflect questionable and mediocre ends, contrary to election best practice, writes Kealeboga Maphunye.
Monitoring of schools should be a regular occurrence and problems should be addressed if education is to improve, Mayibongwe Maqhina reports.
South Africans think that the rules don't apply to them. Result? Carnage on the roads, writes Renee Moodie.
Only an honest discussion about the underlying anger caused by race issues can save us, writes Gerhard Papenfus.
Tanzanian President John Magufuli's austerity and anti-graft measures are laudable, but, asks Angela Mudukuti, has he lost the plot?.
Racism is in our psyche, but in SA today there is no place for racism and nothing will excuse it, writes Liz Cowan.
Opponents of President Jacob Zuma need to shout less, listen more, stay factual and remain focused, writes Mike Wills.
It's time for a commission on school funding, writes Linda Chisholm.
The Trevor Noah phenomenon speaks to an influential comedic revolution that is happening in SA, says Lyn Snodgrass.
Bathabile Dlamini’s open letter decries “the persistent issue of patriarchy; power and the continuing oppression of women in all spheres of society'.