A commitment to our non-racial nation must be part and parcel of our daily lives, writes Douglas Gibson.
Language may not be as crass as it was 30 years ago, but racism is rife, writes Yasmin Alibhai-Brown.
Sometimes you have to legislate to make people behave decently in the company of others, writes Fikile-Ntsikelelo Moya.
The country's intellectual energy is being wasted by masses of workers doing dreary, soul-destroying work, writes Devi Rajab.
Harness the adrenalin that comes from your decision to let your boss know it’s time for financial recognition, writes Holly Baxter.
Dismayed by the rise of the surveillance state, many dissenters are unhappy about the way the tech revolution has played out, writes Joel Achenbach.
Ashwin Desai says that there is a limit to decolonisation - everyone wants to get into his white flannels and play.
Becca Schuh says that solitude can be extremely gratifying, offering an opportunity to reflect on your life and goals.
Traditional leaders with no respect for the law should be stripped of their titles, writes Louise Flanagan.
By not naming names, Jackson Mthembu is spraying bullets and praying that someone gets hit, says Fikile-Ntsikelelo Moya.
Ray McCauley says the lessons learnt from Zuma's recent blunder are: If it ain't broke, don't fix it. If you have broken it, fix it.
A humiliation I suffered during a childhood Christmas always comes back to me, writes Eusebius McKaiser.
The time has come for all of us to take our collective responsibility seriously, writes Anant Singh.
The reality of globalisation is that political decisions have material outcomes, writes Ayabonge Cawe.
By letting officials get away with graft, we send a message that only some crimes are worth punishing, writes Fikile-Ntsikelelo Moya.