Despite widespread media criticism of the proposed amendments to the country’s mining legislation, the intended law the has support of at least two influential business formations.
Where do wealthy politicians who become state officials park their money?
The nation’s powerful business bodies, the Black Business Council (BBC) and Business Unity SA (Busa), have put their differences aside to ensure that South Africa is properly represented in the mooted Brics (Brazil, Russia, India, China and South Africa) Business Council.
The department of trade and industry (the dti) has defended the track record of the country’s incentives programmes, which in the past have been less than effective in attracting investors and creating jobs.
Eastern Cape is looking to diversify its economy in areas not related to the automotive sector, its lifeblood and largest employer.
City Press on Twitter
- MT @AnneLeonardPta: People who expect waiters to work for free shouldn't eat out. In a country with millions struggling, people must be real 2 hours ago
- RT @geraldinedun1: Food has become expensive. If you can't tip, find another act of kindness to pay it forward. 2 hours ago
- RT @nhlakagreg: I do tip but depending on the service, if the service was terrible I don't tip, or if I waited too long without explanation 2 hours ago
- RT @pietmashika: I can only speak for myself, most of the time I have only enough money to buy a meal that's why I don't tip. 2 hours ago
- RT @donnedwards: Great article! It's not *only* black nouveau riche who are bad tippers. Rapid wealth makes most people arrogant 2 hours ago
Wednesday. The Croc (photographer Khaya Ngwenya) andI are hanging out with Riyana Bujram. Riyana’s this fearless, in charge-of-the world three-year-old.
South Africa is easily spooked by bogus intelligence reports. It is easy to lose count of the number of so-called intelligence reports that have been used in factional wars throughout our democratic era.