South Africa needs to wean itself off coal in a way that protects jobs and the environment.
South Africa's latest budget was a necessary stop-gap after the ravages of the past decade. But it didn't have ideas that addressed the needs of poor people.
Eskom, South Africa's power utility will be unbundled and receive financial support from national treasury. These are the next steps.
South Africa's finance minister delivered a budget that tried to balance serving the public interest, while maintaining the stability of public finances.
There's no easy way for Eskom to claw its way out of the crisis it's in.
South Africa's president has committed to structural reforms in the energy sector.
South African President Cyril Ramaphosa's pronouncements on the power utility Eskom, during the State of the Nation Address may lead to significant changes in country's energy policy.
South Africa needs a policy that drives growth and positions if for the 21st Century.
Biomass that's been through a torrefaction process could do the same duty as coal, with far less water use and less pollution.
South Africa's dysfuctional municipalities are characterised by very poor, or no delivery, of basic services such as refuse collection.
South Africa's local governments lack a clear separation of legislative and executive powers.
South Africa's new energy plan is set to be announced.
High municipal electricity tariffs pose a serious threat to South Africa's machinery and equipment manufacturing industries.
South Africa's power utility would do well to consider swapping out expensive new coal-powered capability for renewables.
South Africa's 2018 budget does not go far enough. Perhaps finance minister, Malusi Gigaba was caught up in the euphoria of the widely welcomed state of the nation address by Cyril Ramaphosa.
South Africa's 2018 national budget makes it clear that the slumber and corruption that has hampered state owned enterprises must come to an end.
South Africa has successfully defended its constitutional democracy. But the harsh reality is that the country still faces development challenges.
Cyril Ramaphosa is no Messiah, and when the post-Zuma champagne corks stop popping, South Africans need to assess him as a mere mortal.
President Jacob Zuma shouldn't be allowed to detract from the momentum that Cyril Ramaphosa, the new president of the ruling ANC, has started to build.
For South Africa decommissioning its nuclear plant Koeberg is a reality that cannot be ignored much longer.