Brent crude was down 44c at $91.90 a barrel by while US West Texas Intermediate crude dipped 9c
Though highly skilled, SA farmers need access to support services to meet consumer demand for close-at-hand ethically farmed, organic produce
The defence minister tells Moscow conference that SA is always ready to ‘engage in the resolution of conflict
The governing party is discussing whether those criminally convicted of a serious crime should still have a home in the ANC
The court found Google did not play a part in publishing a disputed article by acting as a ‘library’ housing it
July credit and debit card transactions and vehicle sales show us demand is strong
New survey highlights the gender imbalance that has overshadowed SA’s corporate sector for years
England Test captain says he hopes his team has retained their “venom” before the three-match series against SA
Remarkably easy to travel to and magnificent to behold, the Falls are the top attraction of this Zimbabwean town with decent hotels and outdoor activities
The grisly killing of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi in its consulate in Turkey put pressure on US President Donald Trump to take firm action against an autocratic, oil-rich monarchy with an awful human rights record.
Trump — who has personal business interests with Saudi Arabia — has spoken from both sides of his mouth in trying to assuage an outraged US Congress and public opinion, as he waits to resume business as usual once global attention had turned away from this savage atrocity. The history of three previous cases — China, Nigeria, and Egypt — suggests that Trump may well succeed in this cynical strategy. The first case of Uncle Sam failing to live up to its often hypocritically declared principles was when Chinese troops were sent into Beijing’s Tiananmen Square in 1989, and massacred a reported 2,700 protesters — mostly students, workers, and professionals — who had been peacefully protesting for democratic reforms. Thereafter dissidents were jailed; control increased ov...
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