In an open letter to President Ramaphosa, key players in the wine industry have said that it won’t survive if the ban on sales and onsite consumption of alcohol continues.
In October last year, Mmusi Maimane resigned from his position as leader of the DA. He’s since founded the ONE South Africa Movement, and has a message for white South Africans.
The Restaurant Collective (R|C) has penned an open letter to President Cyril Ramaphosa, outlining ways in which the industry can work with government going forward, and asking for increased assistance.
I’m sure we’ve all had enough of open letters, but Madonsela has earned the right to speak truth to power.
South African marketing guru Mike Abel’s open letter has been widely shared these past few days. Here’s a response from someone who doesn’t exactly see eye to eye with Mike.
South African marketing guru Mike Abel’s open letter seems to have touched a nerve, and has been widely shared on social media.
The tide of public opinion might finally be turning against Juju, and this South Africa historian’s stinging rebuke of the EFF’s leader is a testament to that.
Sad old tosser Piers Morgan penned an open letter to plus-size model Tess Holliday to tell her how she really feels, how she should look, and her health status.
With the rise of fake news, conspiracy theories and a monopolisation of the world wide web’s advertising revenue, Sir Tim Berners-Lee isn’t all that optimistic.
Our story on The Nunnery has garnered much attention, and many of our readers have now joined in the fun. How about this open letter?
Here’s another open letter that’s doing the rounds and is certainly worth a read. This guy has some interesting words of wisdom for el Presidente.
In an open letter addressed to President Zuma, DA leader Helen Zille has challenged the acting president to a debate. The United States have televised presidential election debates, why shouldn’t we? Calling on Zuma to participate in a debate regarding the country’s economy, Helen Zille’s letter is below in its entirety.
This open letter to Jacob Zuma was written by South African academic, Barney Pityana in February of this year. Given Jacob Zuma’s recent dip in public popularity, it’s no surprise that the letter is enjoying a renewed bout of attention. In the letter, Pityana says South Africa is “in shambles, and the quality of life of […]
Miley, being the embryo that she is, replied to Sinead’s slightly unhinged but nevertheless relavent open letter by posting a screenshot of tweets posted by O’Connor over two years ago, in which she pleads for medication in order to avoid a mental breakdown. Miley went to compare O’Connor to Amanda Bynes, who recently suffered a public mental unravelling. So, naturally Sinead wrote another open letter to Miley on her Facebook page.
I’m pretty sure you saw what we just did there. Sinead O’Connor has taken it upon herself to write an open letter to Miley Cyrus, appealing to the young starlet to refrain from “prosituting” herself to the music business. O’Connor’s letter comes in the wake of comments from Cyrus to Rolling Stone, in which she indicated that O’Connor’s iconic video for ‘Nothing Compares 2U’ was the aesthetic inspiration for Cyrus’ ‘Wrecking Ball’ video.
That’s according to Andrew Heslop, editor of press freedom and media development at the World Editors Forum, who wrote an open letter to Zuma that was published in the City Press on Sunday. The letter was a response to Jacob Zuma’s speech made to a group of journalism students from the Tshwane University of Technology about “patriotic reporting.”
Sheena DEEPnarain was a model and even a cheerleader, but now she works for Gupta-TV. She has penned an open letter, following the disastrous start ANN7 received last week. Here it is.
Kenny Kunene has never been one to shy away from the truth or hide his feelings towards certain things. This time is no different. Kunene has written a personal letter to Jacob Zuma blaming his leadership for the deterioration of the ANC.
How would you get the rather hard to get hold of Tom Hanks on to your podcast? Money? Women? Wine? A song perhaps? Nope, the correct answer is a 1934 Smith Corona typewriter.
The advertising industry needs to “stop being stereotypical” about talent if it wants to retain it. That’s the opinion of Matthew Bull, former chairman of Lowe and Partners, founder of Lowe Bull agency in South Africa, and now a partner at The Bull-White House in New York. He’s written an open letter on the topic, in which he makes an interesting distinction between “wordthinkers” and “visualthinkers”.