Trump has taken sexism to a new low, but it's the divisions he has drawn in the US which also disturb, writes Aishwarya Kumar.
Hlaudi Motsoeneng's rise to power has been accompanied by a bizarre commentary of self-obsession and self-congratulation, writes Geoff Hughes.
Eusebius McKaiser calls on Advocate Thuli Madonsela to release her interim report on the state capture probe before the matter goes to court.
South Africa is sailing through tempestuous seas without a captain, writes Sean Gossel.
We must continue the fight for free education, despite escalating violence, writes the Wits SRC.
"I need to leave this place for the sake of my children's health. It's a disaster," says Thandeka Mkhehlane, a resident of Tudor Shaft.
A new report details how SA has failed to meet its human rights obligations concerning gold mining. Researcher Bonnie Docherty spoke to Sheree Bega.
Our state varsities could lose the confidence of employers as providers of credentials and professional credibility, says Mike Wills.
The idea that today’s youth is any different from any other generation of young people is a self-soothing untruth, says Fikile-Ntsikelelo Moya.
Law enforcement are here to serve and protect, not witch-hunt those desperately looking for a place to sleep at night, says Danny Oosthuizen.
Tim Harford says the guilt people feel about being disorganised is often too harsh and Helen Walne agrees.
Everybody, including Zuma and the cabinet, need to work together to avoid throwing the baby out with the bathwater, writes Ray McCauley.
The availability of funds for teaching will always be finite, writes Christof Heyns.
Does the position of UN Secretary-General allow for the incumbent to wield real power, or is he just a stooge of Security Council members?
In this extract from her book Not Without A Fight, Helen Zille tells what happened after her unforgettable kiss with Mamphela Ramphele.