Opponents of the Maiden's Cove development want to the majority of Capetonians out of certain areas, writes Patricia de Lille.
We can make a difference if we work together, writes Murray Williams.
Why are all of these self-proclaimed victims only now voicing their concerns, asks Lennox Mabaso.
With the local elections coming up, Gail Evans says she would like to ask the each political party the following questions ...
#ShutDownZim2016 signals an urgency for change, but there are limits to what popular movements can achieve, writes Aditi Lalbahadur.
Whichever way you look at it, voting is more prudent than not voting, writes Eusebius McKaiser.
The quality of its mayoral candidates in some metros could hold the line for an ANC that has Zuma as its public face, writes Mcebisi Ndletyana.
There is a need for strong local government leadership, write Tshepo Setona and Dumisani Hlophe.
Whoever wins the election will have to reinvigorate the economy following the collapse of the copper price, writes Claude Kabemba.
The nature and tempo of the parties' last push are likely to be decisive in ways that are not insignificant, says Kuseni Dlamini.
We will have to snap out of the 'at least' mentality when bad happens, writes Tinyiko Maluleke.
Maybe we should get more automation in our state-owned companies, at senior leadership level, suggests Victor Kgomoeswana.
Not only is it a myth Madiba brought about unity in the 1990s, but he linked restoration to nation-building, says Joel Netshitenzhe.
Ordinary members of the General Assembly are demanding a say in the selection of a new UN secretary general, writes Peter Fabricius.
In the battle for the hearts and minds of voters moral and ethical lights in politics have long been dimmed, writes Madala Thepa.