Concerns that the Fed will have to wrestle with elevated inflation for a long time slowed this week’s rally
In energy matters, the government appears enslaved by ‘first world’ norms and standards
The accused were arrested as part of a Hawks operation to nab alleged instigators who incited public violence during looting and destruction in 2021
Nedbank failed to comply with certain provisions the Financial Intelligence Centre Act
Mudiwa Gavaza is joined by Larry Masson, a financial adviser and franchise principal at Consult by Momentum.
Parent company London-listed Pearson Plc said the disposal was part of a strategic review.
US attorney-general Merrick Garland has asked a judge to unseal the search warrant for Trump’s home
Top swimmers have a rivalry that could develop into one of SA sport’s greatestt
Rushdie’s condition is not immediately known
No organisation today can claim to be immune to deep shifts in the technological, economic, political and social spheres. One of these shifts affects the new generation entering the labour market, who are eager to have a voice on matters that affect their personal and professional lives.
Literature indicates significant differences in outlook, expectations and work relationships between this and previous generations. Differences between generational cohorts include attitudes towards careers, emphasis placed on training and development, and the need for meaningful work.
In SA, this younger cohort is known as the "born free" generation, because they were born after the transition to democracy, but they are also affected by practices of the past.
"Born frees" make up nearly 40% of the 56-million people in SA, but there is a high level of unemployment in this cohort. Among its economically active population, only 33% of men and 25% of women can be said to have regular employment.
A subscription helps you enjoy the best of our business content every day along with benefits such as articles from our international business news partners; ProfileData financial data; and digital access to the Sunday Times and Sunday Times Daily.
Already subscribed? Simply sign in below.
Questions or problems? Email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 0860 52 52 00. Got a subscription voucher? Redeem it now
Would you like to comment on this article? Register (it's quick and free) or sign in now.
Please read our Comment Policy before commenting.