Johannesburg, South Africa
Pretoria, South Africa
Cape Town, South Africa
Durban, South Africa
Mbombela, South Africa
Bloemfontein, South Africa
Polokwane, South Africa
Port Elizabeth, South Africa
East London, South Africa
Upington, South Africa
Mahikeng, South Africa
Johannesburg, 12 January 2016 - For those of you who've missed Thabo Mbeki’s writing, you'll be pleased to hear he's back. The Thabo Mbeki Foundation has released the first in series of articles penned by the former president.
20 July 2015 – Lady gives some friendly advice on how to avoid being attacked by a shark.
Johannesburg, 19 June 2015 - LiveMag created a political parody rap titled ‘Jacob Zuma Kills the Game’. The video was screened during #VIPYouthFest this week. (The opinions expressed in this video do not reflect the views of eNCA).
25 May 2015 - An international cast of gorgeous male models shows just how drastically the physical attributes of the "ideal man" vary across 12 different countries.
Johannesburg – This week eNCALive will unpack the recent surge in student activism in South Africa. Debating the causes put forward by student protests and comparing them to student activists of the past.
Johannesburg – It may have started as a social media campaign, but the #RhodesMustFall movement has seemingly opened the floodgates for student protests across the nation. Next Tuesday, eNCALive will debate the longevity of this rise in student activism.
Cape Town, 09 April 2015 - During apartheid South African university students were ardent activists. But student activism saw a lull post-democracy. As the Rhodes statue falls eNCA asks former student activists what they think of the today’s movements.
Africa has made some traction in the entrepreneurial space, but is it enough? Analyst Clive Ramathibela-Smith of Clivera Incorporated unpacks the issue.
Johannesburg – In light of the National Book Week last week and Unesco’s report on rising levels of literacy, eNCA speaks with Media Works’ Rob Rees about adult literacy.
Reporters Without Borders Camille Soullier says that journalists being arrested amidst the Ferguson protests could be due to general chaos but it seems to be a deliberate targeting to reduce coverage of the events.