Sabina Essa put herself through law school at Wits, eschewing financial aid in favour of a fulltime job, but writes that the sacrifice was worthwhile.
The Women's Boat to Gaza is a symbolic act of hope. It's also a dangerous mission, writes South Africa's participant, Leigh-Ann Naidoo.
Students need to consider the unanticipated effects of violent activism and preserve the institutions we have inherited, writes Ray McCauley.
If courage could take the form of a person, it would choose Winnie Madikizela-Mandela, says Ahmed Kathrada.
The Non-Aligned Movement’s value lies in the solidarity among developing countries behind issues of critical concern, says Shannon Ebrahim.
It’s concerning that Herman Mashaba has cast doubt on the rights of people to walk and cycle in Joburg, say David du Preez, ...
Sabelo Ngani spent years behind bars for a rape he says he did not commit. Now he is out on parole and fighting for justice, writes Carolyn Raphaely.
Five years after Cabinet took the decision to intervene at Eastern Cape schools no real progress has been made, write Lisa Draga and Daniel Sher
In the face of heavier sanctions, rhino horn could become the primary target for income generation, writes Shannon Ebrahim.
Guidelines restricting what will be tolerated in the name of dissatisfaction are key or infrastructure will be destroyed, writes Ray McCauley.
Two high school members of Equal Education tell us of their experiences...
Robert McBrides ConCourt hearing this week was a victory for him, and another benchmark in a trail of judicial adventures, writes Janet Smith.
This year, China's president called for the G20 Summit to prioritise common action above talk or risk irrelevance, writes Shannon Ebrahim.
A government “at war with itself” appears to be drifting when what the country desperately needs is decisive action, writes Douglas Gibson.
Spades are being raised like fists in a unique community protest, writes Paul McNally.