Leading during a crisis: how leaders of higher education institutions can adapt and innovate during uncertain times.
There are individual activists and political groupings who believe violent action is legitimate and use the circumstances to actively drive such behaviour.
Africa is now formally free of colonial rule. Yet, the aim of remembering and furthering the fight for self determination remains relevant as ever.
How African knowledge systems can be incorporated into higher education.
South Africa’s universities are detached from society because of a waning public and civic sector that once fueled the anti-apartheid struggle. Here’s what can be done.
It’s time race equality was practised in the academy, not just preached.
Gandhi was celebrated for the things he taught the world in his later years, through his writings, ideas and lifestyle. He was celebrated for seeking peace for all the peoples of the world.
Sarah Baartman’s name can be elevated to the highest point of the University of Cape Town’s campus, but if her legacy isn’t built into each classroom and interaction the honour is hollow.
Student-led campaigns have been calling out racism in universities for years. After a shocking incident at Nottingham Trent University, perhaps we should start to listen.
Universities have the power to transform society not just through how they operate their campuses, but also through how they invest their endowments and pensions funds.
Former vice-chancellor Jonathan Jansen argues that there is no future for South African universities.
The Andy Warhol exhibition embodies so many of the contradictions, complications and conflicts in both art and society in contemporary South Africa.
It’s time South Africa stopped stereotyping its young people as being disinterested and morally bankrupt and started engaging them.
Author Miriam Tlali was an intersectional feminist long before this term was coined or its politics made fashionable in South Africa by student movements.
South Africa’s cricket is on the rise again, now represented by players of all the country’s races. One of them is Temba Bavuma. His first test century in 2015 knocked a few perceptions for a six.
South Africa’s problem is that its constitution is a perfect brochure of the nation it aspires to be. But the contractors entrusted with its future have an entirely different project in mind.
South African universities are aflame as student protests for free education turn violent. But, would a non-violent approach, as preached by Martin Luther King, be more effective in their cause?
The foundation founded by Nelson Mandela in 1999 has done a major revision - it has written off most of his reign as comprising “grand symbolic gestures”.
Psychologists drew historically from theories of social Darwinism and eugenics to espouse the hierarchical categorisation of people into race groups.
Student activists are losing faith in the legacies of anti-apartheid heroes like Nelson Mandela. Perhaps all South Africans should do the same. It may just be what the country needs for its future.