JSE ends the week firmer amid mixed international peers
SA will start running out of time to solve the looming problem by the time sufficient generation capacity comes on grid
Soldiers may only be deployed once ordered by Ramaphosa, who has to inform parliament first
Nomusa Dube-Ncube, Amanda Bani and Mbali Frazer were interviewed for the position of premier on Saturday
Companies will do what they can to increase market share in what is considered to still be a largely untapped market
Potentially disastrous effects of free inflow of dumped chicken leave small farmers at risk
Transnet, Telkom and Eskom estimate that thieves and vandals cost them a total of R7bn a year due to metal theft
Cairo-mediated truce comes after three days of violence which left at least 43 people dead
Every time All Black coach Ian Foster fronts the media, he presents it with denial, not truth and honest appraisal
Comprehensive report shows one in eight people had lingering symptoms
It is hard to know why Sipho Pityana so desperately wanted to be chair of Absa, or what he aims to achieve by taking the banking regulator, and the bank itself, to court because someone else got the job. But when the lead independent director of SA’s third-largest bank takes the banking regulator to court, it can’t be good for the bank, or the sector, or indeed for SA.
Banks are different. That is why the process by which their directors and key executives are appointed is different from that of most companies, requiring the approval of the banking regulator. They are the custodians of other people’s money — our money. And the regulator is the custodian of the banking system itself, whose stability and soundness is crucial to the economy’s ability to function...
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