Meet our Team

Angelo Fick

Angelo Fick is a resident current affairs and news analyst at eNCA.  He has twenty years’ experience teaching and researching across a variety of disciplines at universities in South Africa and Europe.  Most recently he taught critical thinking and philosophy of science in the Faculty of Engineering and the Built Environment at the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg.

Opinion 10 May 2017 15:38 pm
Angelo Fick reflects on marking 23 years since Nelson Mandela took the oath of office as South Africa's first democratically elected Black president.
Opinion 09 May 2017 16:09 pm
In a busy and often messy political year, in South Africa and elsewhere, Angelo Fick wonders what duty falls on critically literate citizens in these times.
Opinion 03 May 2017 11:32 am
This week the World Economic Forum on Africa meets in Durban, and Angelo Fick ponders the significance of the event for ordinary South Africans.
Opinion 01 May 2017 11:01 am
Looking back on the local history of 1 May, Angelo Fick ponders the changing meanings of the day, and why it remains important.
Opinion 25 Apr 2017 13:34 pm
Angelo Fick reflects on the need to call South African politicians up on their misguided desire to control the script of citizens' views of and actions in the world.
Opinion 03 Apr 2017 17:02 pm
Angelo Fick considers the ways in which South Africa's skills deficit can be seen in morning traffic, and in our response to political events.
Opinion 28 Mar 2017 10:26 am
Mourning Ahmed Kathrada, Angelo Fick considers the meanings of the struggle icon in his own life, and the life of South Africa as a country.
Opinion 27 Mar 2017 16:50 pm
Angelo Fick suggests hiding behind the letter of the law, some South African politicians forget the principle of accountability in our Constitutional democracy.
Opinion 22 Mar 2017 11:45 am
In South African Library Week, Angelo Fick considers the value of libraries in his own life, and its importance in the life of the country generally.
Opinion 20 Mar 2017 12:08 pm
Helen Zille's Tweets on colonialism ought to concern us, but not because they cause political offense, suggests Angelo Fick