Emoticons were used more than four billion times since last year.
When I talk to people about the latest foodie trend of adding butter to your coffee, I inevitably get that look – a blank and over-polite expression that clearly questions my sanity at the same time.
I write a lot about disruptive technologies and how they change the status quo.
There are many occasions for wry smiles in the trend-spotting world as you watch the pendulum swing back and forth.
The end of January is an unpleasant time, even for those who don’t have to count their pennies.
The release of the 2013 matric results brings welcome relief to those who have passed and gives the basic education department a chance to crow about improved results.
Dion Chang fills us in on what’s on the cards for this year.
It’s that time of the year when two distinct shopping tribes emerge: those who flock to malls and those who avoid them at all costs.
Fans of Star Wars will appreciate the reference and phrase crossing over to the dark side.
In 2008, Malcolm Gladwell published his bestselling book Outliers: The Story of Success.
What kind of adults will today’s youngsters be in 2030?
Happy Mother’s Day to all the mums out there. And to the married same-sex lesbian couples with children, happy Mother’s Day to both of you.
City Press on Twitter
- In spite of biased criticism, the Freedom Charter still guides the ANC's vision, writes Gwede Mantashe: http://t.co/TnNmfXLQBv 2 hours ago
- MT @sbajN: Very fair. It is time politicians suffered the consequences of their unsatisfactory performance #talkingpoint 2 hours ago
- MT @mjmancane: If that's the HoD's performance contract, why not. #talkingpoint 2 hours ago
- MT @FaizelCoetzee: No the HOD is not responsible for the pupils actions #talkingpoint 2 hours ago
- MT @luvuyo07993715: Positive change "The education MEC has vowed to remove the HOD if matric pass rate drops. Is this fair?" #talkingpoint 2 hours ago
Tuesday. I’m hanging in a huge tent. I’m waiting for the Commander in Chief. It’s been a long, sweaty wait.
When South Africans wanted details of President Jacob Zuma’s mysterious “rest and relaxation” visit to Russia last month, the response from the highest office was dismissive.