The Mail and Guardian Online, Daily Mail is South Africa’s oldest quality news source on the web and Africa’s first online newspaper.
The Weekly Mail was started in mid-1985 by a group of journalists who had been recently retrenched from the Rand Daily Mail and the Sunday Express, which had both closed down. The paper was run on a shoestring, but made possible by the revolution in “desktop publishing” of the 1980s.
In the mid-1990s, a deal with the British paper The Guardian integrated that publication’s international content with the Mail’s South African coverage, beginning the process that would see The Weekly Mail become the Mail & Guardian.
Despite Treasury's warnings a Gupta-Zuma owned company got a R7-billion contract by Eskom to supply coal to a soon to be mothballed power station.
The latest protests against the president suggest that the complexion of South African protests is starting to change.
Durandt's record in South African boxing is unmatched, having produced 95 champions.
Police commandos on Friday arrested a suspect behind a bomb attack on Borussia Dortmund's team bus indicating the motive was financial.
A few gems from the almighty Hlaudi Motsoeneng
Exploring the Karoo for shale gas can only go ahead once several hurdles have been overcome.
Readers write in about the ANC, and the secret ballot.
South Africa’s short-term prospects are not good and its long-term prospects are even worse.
Cosatu seems to have forgotten the role of the unions in bringing down apartheid.
Professor Tim Noakes was charged with giving unconventional medical advice via Twitter.
Several Cosatu leaders said this week that they planned to confront Dlamini, a vocal Zuma supporter.
Although he expects he would've done better outside, Bonginkosi Khanyile used his time in prison to graduate cum laude.
Time will tell how the position logs will pan out but the leaders and laggers are already clear
Some in the alliance say the minister’s adviser may deflect the debate away from state capture.
After 37 years of independence the president still promises economic uhuru to starving citizens
Faustian bargains are the order of the day when producing news.
Not everyone agrees but a new Act suggests the former head of the Hawks can go back to work
The prime minister seeks a clear mandate from voters to pursue her ‘hard Brexit’ agenda
In defending its territory an established federation objects to the name of the new kid on the block