Investors remain unsure on how much the Federal Reserve will raise interest rate
The fun and games in this innovative and rapidly changing sector will be well worth watching
Upgrade of outdated tobacco law on the way at last
The premier announced her cabinet after a meeting with the ANC’s deployment committee and its alliance partners
Business Day TV speaks to African Rail Industry Association CEO Mesela Nhlapo
Credit bureau sees more defaults ahead as central bank increases interest rates
The improved sentiment is a result of increased merchandise export and import volumes and more new vehicles sold, Sacci report says
The monetary policy committee increases the key policy rate to 6% from 5%
Top swimmers have a rivalry that could develop into one of SA sport’s greatestt
Former world boxing champion furious over unauthorised production
Across SA heat waves will scorch the interior, coastal cities will battle to push back the encroaching sea and people will fondly remember Eskom’s load shedding. It is 2050 and the planet is ravaged by climate change.
Billions feel the effects of this change every day and cities across the globe grapple with flooding, famine, temperature extremes and inequality.
A new report, The Future we Don’t Want — How Climate Change could Impact the World’s Greatest Cities, predicts that by the middle of this century, millions of people will be crammed into the growing number of megacities across the globe. The report was compiled by C40 Cities, the Global Covenant of Mayors for Climate & Energy, the Urban Climate Change Research Network, and Acclimatise.
They predict that Port Elizabeth, Cape Town, Durban, George, Paarl and Uitenhage will be battling to overcome coastal flooding. About 800-million people living in 570 cities will be vulnerable to rising sea levels, which will also cause water ...
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