- Current Affairs
Updated: 18 min 15 sec ago
Madagascar's finance minister forecast its economy could grow by 3% this year and hit 12% in five years' time as the economy still reels from a coup in 2009.
Amcu's application for its members in the coal and gold sectors to strike in solidarity with those in the platinum sector has been turned down, says Nedlac.
The labour ministry must end its silence on industrial tragedies, says Terry Bell.
Mechanising the Leeuwkop mine near Brits in North West is bad news for South Africans desperate for work, says UDM leader Bantu Holomisa.
Fin24 checked with a few economists on what they expect from today's petrol price announcement.
British gas prices fell to a nine month low as warmer weather forecasts for the weekend offset an undersupplied system.
The bid by suspended Cosatu general secretary Zwelinzima Vavi to have his suspension set aside is a matter for the CCMA and Labour Court, the High Court hears.
Japan's unemployment rate fell by 0.1% from the previous month to 3.6% in February, its 45th consecutive drop, says the government.
Zimbabwe will register moderate growth in the short term and the country could be vulnerable to weakening exports, predicts the International Monetary Fund.
Mechanisation could be more efficient, improve safety, have a more profitable lifespan and cost less than labour-intensive mining, says Impala Platinum.
Impeaching the president will only backfire on the DA, says Mzwandile Jacks.
An inland fuel transport levy which compensates oil companies forced to use roads because of full pipeline capacity will be abolished from next month.
Consumers should plan ahead to meet all their financial needs because interest rate hikes will make them vulnerable, economists have warned.
The unchanged repo rate is good news for aspirant home buyers, but should also be of concern to households, analysts say.
Eskom has appointed board member Collin Matjila as its acting chief executive to replace Brian Dames who is leaving the parastatal after 26 years.
Implats says Amcu's revised pay demand of a minimum monthly wage of R12 500 put into effect over four years will lead to job cuts and shaft closures.
Cosatu's national office bearers had no ulterior motives when suspending general secretary Zwelinzima Vavi, the High Court in Johannesburg has heard.
The Chamber of Mines is a mouthpiece for the oppressor and not a bargaining council, says Amcu leader Joseph Mathunjwa.
There will be interest rate increases in future and increments may not always be of the same magnitude, says SA Reserve Bank governor Gill Marcus.
Amcu president Joseph Mathunjwa says it will continue its marches for higher wages, adding that it wants workers in the gold and coal sectors to join them.