Markets remain concerned about the prospect of recession in the US and geopolitical risks with China
What is clear is that we need to grow the economy so everyone benefits.
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
A selloff in global tech stocks continues to hammer its Vision Fund’s portfolio of investments
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
The vessels carrying corn and soybeans departed on Monday, take the total to ten since the first ship sailed last week under a deal with Russia to unblock Ukrainian grain exports.
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
British industrialist Sanjeev Gupta’s companies seemed to be prospering until his main lender, Greensill Capital, imploded last month. But long before Greensill collapsed, several banks had cut off the commodity trading business of Gupta’s Liberty House Group.
Four banks stopped working with Gupta’s commodity trading business, starting in 2016, after they became concerned about what they perceived to be problems in bills of lading — shipping receipts that give the holder the right to take possession of a cargo — or other paperwork provided by Liberty, according to interviews with 18 people directly involved in the trades, as well as internal communications seen by Bloomberg News. The banks include Sberbank, Macquarie Group, Commonwealth Bank of Australia and ICBC Standard Bank. Goldman Sachs Group also stopped working with Gupta’s companies around that time...
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