Dollar supply has dried up ahead of Tuesday’s election in the east African nation
The SA workforce should look like the people who live in the country, not an enclave of a sensitive minority
KZN finance MEC Nomusa Dube-Ncube will replace Sihle Zikalala as premier, making her the first woman premier for the province
The deal, said to be valued at €600m, comes as global fertiliser prices are sky-high due to worries that the conflict between major exporters Russia and Ukraine could lead to food shortages
The ECB plans to rejig its corporate bond portfolio to favour issuers that pollute less.
Transnet, Telkom and Eskom estimate that thieves and vandals cost them a total of R7bn a year due to metal theft
Cuban officials are accepting international support in their fight to contain a massive fire at a fuel depot that has left at least 77 injured, 17 missing and sparked a mass evacuation from the area.
Every time All Black coach Ian Foster fronts the media, he presents it with denial, not truth and honest appraisal
The interior designer on timeless style and a feminine design sensibility
I’m not much of a “sportsball” fan (though I make an exception for Springbok rugby), so football news tends to fly way below my radar. My favourite tech podcast (the BBC’s Tech Tent), however, recently included a segment that broke through my honed cerebral sports deflectors and left me perplexed. According to the Beeb, football fans are now collectively dropping millions into club-endorsed non-fungible tokens (NFTs) and crypto coins, marketed as collectibles, for trade, or as a means to access fan perks.
“Across the five major European leagues,” reads one BBC article on the topic, “24 different clubs have launched or are considering fan tokens, including eight [English] Premier League sides.” Besides trading these coins as you would any other cryptocurrency, the so-called perks might be discounts in the digital shop of a football club or the chance to win tickets to a game. ..
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