Vinyl records and books are two traditional formats that are clawing their way back into popularity in a technological age where instant gratification has become the norm.
As the world accelerates headlong into the new year, Dion Chang offers his take on what will shape our future.
It’s that time of the year when there’s a frantic rush to buy Christmas gifts, and buying gifts for children has become a tricky task.
On Thursday, November 13, South African politics reached a turning point.
There seem to be two distinct reactions to the postal strike, which is dragging into its third month.
Technology scares a lot of people. For the technophobes out there, it feels like someone has pressed the fast-forward button on the movie that is life and no one can locate the pause button. But rest assured, I’ve seen the future and there is a gentler side.
Our “always on, always connected” virtual lives should have come with a health warning. We are now slowly discovering that the digital era is giving rise to physical and mental ailments, and doctors are only beginning to understand the magnitude of this growing problem.
Tomorrow is Spring Day, the official start of the summer season, but I bet many of you reading this don’t feel frisky at all. The year is flying by and, if you feel this one seems faster and is harder, read on – your are not alone. A lot more people are feeling the effects of digital burnout.
If you’re a regular social-media user, the hashtag has become part and parcel of your online language. For the uninitiated, hashtags enable people to search for a topic of interest, or follow a breaking news story on social-media platforms.
Test-driving the ‘coolest’ piece of wearable tech to be invented turned out to be a damp squib.
Hi, my name is Dion and I’m a happy person.
The speed and the way in which some technology trends evolve takes my breath away.
City Press on Twitter
- Nomzamo Mbatha's star is on the rise this year. Read her interview with City Press on http://t.co/s8BXO6DaML 3 hours ago
- Johnnie Walker, cases of beer and 200kg of meat were on the menu of thieves caught stealing from army suppliers: http://t.co/ef4e4ToLMl 3 hours ago
- There is a new bitch in town... Watch Nomzamo Mbatha star in Umlilo, which premieres tonight: http://t.co/EGDSu6hHr3 3 hours ago
- It’s a bit bizarre hearing people who cough up R700 for a bottle bitching about paying another R3: http://t.co/8FXkYuQvCe 4 hours ago
- ETFs can protect your money from a bad economy: http://t.co/MI5jAwbl0c by Chris Gilmour 4 hours ago
The part of Nhlanhla Nene’s budget that’s getting to me is the fact that he’s upped personal income tax while leaving the corporates alone. That’s not cool.
The article, “Agang SA founder Mamphela Ramphele moves on” by Biénne Huisman (City Press, February 22 2015), contains some serious inaccuracies. In particular, I point to the claim that “The money owed to former staff members ranges from R10 000 to R30 000 for the months of July and August”.
This week we report that banks repossessed almost 5 000 cars from the country’s middle class in the Western Cape and Gauteng provinces.