Corporate Affairs

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    Two South African airports just got official new names

    Two secondary airports – and one fairly big city – have official new names from Tuesday. Arts and culture minister Nathi Mthethwa recognised the new names by publication in the Government Gazette, alongside a handful of registrations of existing geographic names, and some spelling corrections.

  • 0

    Two South African airports just got official new names

    Two secondary airports – and one fairly big city – have official new names from Tuesday. Arts and culture minister Nathi Mthethwa recognised the new names by publication in the Government Gazette, alongside a handful of registrations of existing geographic names, and some spelling corrections.

  • 0

    Two South African airports just got official new names

    Two secondary airports – and one fairly big city – have official new names from Tuesday. Arts and culture minister Nathi Mthethwa recognised the new names by publication in the Government Gazette, alongside a handful of registrations of existing geographic names, and some spelling corrections.

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    Class action lawsuit: ‘Exploited’ SA Uber drivers must be recognised as employees – lawyers

    Two law firms announced on Tuesday that they would move ahead with plans to file a class action on behalf of South African Uber drivers against the ride hailing tech giant’s operations in South Africa as well as in London for drivers to be recognised a…

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    Class action lawsuit: ‘Exploited’ SA Uber drivers must be recognised as employees – lawyers

    Two law firms announced on Tuesday that they would move ahead with plans to file a class action on behalf of South African Uber drivers against the ride hailing tech giant’s operations in South Africa as well as in London for drivers to be recognised a…

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    Crime and (no) punishment: Why Africa’s ports are vulnerable to counterfeit Covid vaccines

    Black-green tears of moss streak the facades of once-white buildings. The city is a maze of narrow streets, some cobbled with sea-stones, calcified by the centuries that have passed since they were laid. The air, always humid, is aromatic with sweet spices and fish, salt-washed from the nearby sea; the cacophony of the many markets and the muezzins’ call to prayer add to an atmosphere already heavy on the senses.   

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    Crime and (no) punishment: Why Africa’s ports are vulnerable to counterfeit Covid vaccines

    Black-green tears of moss streak the facades of once-white buildings. The city is a maze of narrow streets, some cobbled with sea-stones, calcified by the centuries that have passed since they were laid. The air, always humid, is aromatic with sweet spices and fish, salt-washed from the nearby sea; the cacophony of the many markets and the muezzins’ call to prayer add to an atmosphere already heavy on the senses.   

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    SAA Technical workers still in dark about their future, as they receive partial salaries

    While the Department of Public Enterprises (DPE) keenly awaits the completion of the implementation of the business rescue plan of South African Airways (SAA), employees of its subsidiary, SAA Technical (SAAT) are still in the dark about their future, it seems. Unlike SAA, its subsidiaries are not in business rescue and therefore fall outside the scope of the business rescue practitioners. 

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    SAA Technical workers still in dark about their future, as they receive partial salaries

    While the Department of Public Enterprises (DPE) keenly awaits the completion of the implementation of the business rescue plan of South African Airways (SAA), employees of its subsidiary, SAA Technical (SAAT) are still in the dark about their future, it seems. Unlike SAA, its subsidiaries are not in business rescue and therefore fall outside the scope of the business rescue practitioners. 

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    Does Greyhound’s closure spell the end of the road for the long-distance bus sector?

    It’s hard to picture a festive season or payday weekend without Greyhound buses on the road, as blue-collar workers head home – but this is a reality many will soon face. KAP Industrial Holdings said it would stop its Greyhound and Citiliner services this month after 37 years in the industry, bringing an end to its annual ferry of 804 293 passengers across 25-million kilometres of road, from Cape Town to KwaZulu-Natal, Maputo and Zimbabwe. 

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