Agility

Resilience and Regrowth: A new conversation for the mining sector

Delivering his address at the virtual Mining Indaba earlier this year, President Cyril Ramaphosa praised the local mining sector - which has suffered largely...

STATEMENT BY PRESIDENT CYRIL RAMAPHOSA ON FURTHER ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL MEASURES IN RESPONSE THE...

STATEMENT BY PRESIDENT CYRIL RAMAPHOSA ON FURTHER ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL MEASURES IN RESPONSE THE COVID-19 EPIDEMIC UNION BUILDINGS, TSHWANE 21 APRIL 2020 My Fellow South Africans, It is...

Winners: 2015 Agility Africa photo competition

Angola, Kenya and Uganda came out tops in the Africa Agility photo competition. The aim of the contest was to encourage amateur and professional photographers to capture development in Africa in three categories: cities, industry, and technology. Uganda's Mohsen Taha was named the overall winner.

Photo competition to showcase a positive Africa

Photographers could win up to $4 000 in this year's Africa Agility photo competition. The aim of the event is to show positive aspects of the continent to counter-balance the many negative perceptions people have of it.

Chabane was ‘a quiet strategist who worked for the people’

Paying tribute to the late Collins Chabane on Thursday, Deputy President Cyril Ramaphosa said the compassionate and humble Public Service Minister had been genuinely committed to improving the lives of all South Africans.

SABMiller’s new beer a boon for Moz

SABMiller's production of cassava beer in Mozambique is promising multiple spinoffs: it will be far safer to drink than potentially lethal home-brewed versions and small-scale farmers will benefit from growing the raw product.
Sudan brews its own beer industry

Telkom goes mobile with 8ta

South Africans look set to benefit from increased competition in the local mobile telecommunications market, with fixed-line operator Telkom launching its own cellular offering, branded as 8ta (Heita!).

South Africa turns up the media volume

Since 1990, South Africa has been a noisy place. After decades of apartheid censorship, the lifting of restrictions on the media led to a cacophony of debate. For the first time in centuries, everyone in the country could be heard, and the result was sometimes deafening, writes Anton Harber.

Turning up the media volume

Since 1990, South Africa has been a noisy place. After decades of apartheid censorship, the lifting of restrictions on the media led to a cacophony of debate. For the first time in centuries, everyone could be heard, and it was sometimes deafening, writes Anton Harber.
Tutu speaks out for press freedom