- Current Affairs
Updated: 4 hours 36 min ago
There has been a victory for 15 consumers when the Western Cape High Court has declared certain deductions from their salaries “invalid and unlawful.”
The head of the International Monetary Fund has reiterated that the global financial institution cannot bend its rules when it comes to Greece.
The first London Underground strike shutdown since 2002 has gotten underway, as drivers protested pay and plans for a new 24-hour service due to start.
South Africa is on a promotions drive to generate interest in its oceans economy among European investors.
Although SA has achieved a high ranking for women as chairs of company boards, it still has to go a long way to close traditional gender gaps, a survey has found.
The World Bank has made a 0.4% downward revision of sub-Saharan Africa's GDP growth because of SA's power crisis and the oil price drop.
A market analyst has posted a tweet showing graphically how trade at the New York Stock Exchange stopped, after a reported technical glitch.
UPDATED: The New York Stock exchange has halted all trading due to a reported glitch, according to reports.
Permanent staff placements by recruitment agencies in Britain rose at their slowest pace in more than two years in June, largely due to a lack of skilled candidates.
E-tolls are set to be tested on the N3 in selected toll plaza lanes, beginning next week, the N3 Toll Concession company says.
The latest BankservAfrica Economic Transaction Index for June shows the SA economy is taking two steps forward, one step back regarding real growth.
China's government plans to spend $40.3bn to foster growth in areas of the economy most in need of support, the Chinese cabinet says.
Less than half of the workers at AngloGold Ashanti and Sibanye Gold now belong to the dominant National Union of Mineworkers, according to the mining lobby.
The chances Greece will leave the euro this year now look greater than ever, says UK bookmaker William Hills.
Greece has lodged a formal request for a bailout loan with the eurozone's special support fund, says a spokesperson for the European Stability Mechanism.
Rocketing housing costs in Britain's capital have fuelled a surge in Londoners seeking cheaper accommodation on boats.
The business plans and overseas ambitions of Chinese brokerages are being shelved as Beijing pushes them to use their resources to stop a plunge in domestic equity markets.
The South African Reserve Bank has little room to manoeuvre on borrowing costs in the face of accelerating inflation, says deputy governor Daniel Mminele.
China stocks have tumbled to four-month lows as investors dumped both small and big caps, defying government attempts to stabilize the market.
Everyone is trying to decode this photo of the Greek finance minister's handwritten notes after he was sworn in this week.