What lessons have been learned from unrest in South Africa?

5 days ago 22
google news Flipboard

24:40

From: Inside Story

South Africa is still trying to come to terms with days of looting and violence that left death and destruction.

22 Jul 2021

More episodes from

Inside Story

How vulnerable are we to spying technology?play

23:45

How will China face hacking accusations?play

25:05

What’s behind Indonesia’s COVID-19 surge?play

25:55

Should families of foreign ISIL fighters be able to return home?play

25:05

Show more

More episodes from

Inside Story

How vulnerable are we to spying technology?play

23:45

How will China face hacking accusations?play

25:05

What’s behind Indonesia’s COVID-19 surge?play

25:55

Should families of foreign ISIL fighters be able to return home?play

25:05

Show more

Related

 Rogan Ward/Reuters]

Jobless, hungry, fed-up: Why South Africans rioted

The Take explores the vast inequality and economic hardships behind South Africa’s latest unrest.

A man walks past graffiti reading "free Zuma" and "we want Zuma" outside a shopping mall in Vosloorus, east of Johannesburg, South Africa, on Wednesday, July 14, 2021 [AP Photo/Themba Hadebe]

OPINION

The insurrection in South Africa is about more than freeing Zuma

Unrest was not a spontaneous uprising of the poor, but a targeted campaign to get political concessions from government.

Members of the South African Police Services (SAPS) stand guard guard outside the High Court, where the corruption trial of South African ex-president Jacob Zuma resumed briefly before again being adjourned [Guillem Sartorio/AFP]

South African court postpones Zuma’s corruption trial to August

Former South African president, currently serving a 15-month prison term in a separate case, faces 16 charges.

 Rogan Ward/Reuters]

‘Still looking for answers’: South Africa reels from deadly riots

At least 200 people have been killed during the widespread unrest that lasted nine days earlier this month.

More from TV Shows

Is US politics more toxic today than it was 50 years ago?

Can the UK stamp out racism in its policing?

A protester speaks with a police officer during a Black Lives Matter protest in London, UK, June 13, 2020. (Reuters)

How vulnerable are we to spying technology?

How will China face hacking accusations?

Most Read

Iran opens oil terminal to bypass strategic Strait of Hormuz

 Iranian army via AP]

Two Pfizer, AstraZeneca doses work against Delta variant: study

The full study published on Wednesday in the New England Journal of Medicine also found that one dose of Pfizer's shot was 36 percent effective and one dose of AstraZeneca's vaccine was about 30 percent effective [File: Lim Huey Teng/Reuters]

Ben & Jerry’s parent firm Unilever ‘firmly committed’ to Israel

Unilever CEO Alan Jope said in a conference call Thursday that the global consumer goods giant remains 'fully committed' to doing business in Israel, distancing himself from this week's announcement by the company's Ben & Jerry's ice cream brand to stop selling its goods in occupied Palestinian territory [File: Tsafrir Abayov/AP Photo]

UK ‘pingdemic’ raises fears of food shortages

Industry figures have warned the United Kingdom's food supply chains are 'on the edge of failing' due to mass staff absences [File: Henry Nicholls/Reuters]

  1. Homepage
  2. International