If lunacy were not becoming our new normal, we would recognise this weeks events as insane, writes Tinyiko Maluleke.
There are fears that the governing party's promise to clear up corruption will lead to a witch-hunt , writes Zenzile Khoisan.
Many dismiss the women's naked protest, but women's breasts are a powerful semiotic of resistance, writes Gillian Schutte.
There were many reasons to recall Thabo Mbeki in 2008, although the actual reason invoked was flimsy, writes Jeremy Cronin.
Students' just cause might be lost, due to thuggery, says Nkosinathi Nhleko.
Ayanda Hollow responds to Lebo Keswa's opinion piece 'Muthambi's use of digital migration as a vendetta will cost SA'.
Now is the time for white professors with best intentions to make their voices heard, writes Xolela Mangcu.
Security companies pose a threat to children who rise up to claim a free education, writes Gillian Schutte.
Where are the BEE cats when you really need them, asks Madala Thepa
Nocks Seabi takes issue with an article in The Sunday Independent last Sunday about an alleged plot to remove Limpopo Premier Stan Mathabatha.
Violent protests over tuition fees could see universities shut for the rest of the year - a huge setback for thousands of ...
Victor Kgomoeswana laments that the 16 percent of South Africans who have health insurance can be critical of the practicality of the NHI.
A new play, Mama, I Want the Black That You Are, shows that their marginalisation is worse than racism, says Edward Tsumele.
Eurocentric thinking is impeding progress towards the decolonisation of thought, but is hard to detect, writes Muxe Nkondo.
What if, and that is a big if, the plan all along was to convince us blacks that we had political power when we did not, writes Dumisani Hlophe.