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Drum EnglishDrum English

Drum English

21-Nov-19

In the 1950's, DRUM was a pioneer of black journalism bringing together courageous investigative journalism and cutting-edge photojournalism for Africa. But DRUM isn't just about history. South Africa has changed a lot in the last 50 years, and DRUM has kept pace with these changes. Today it is a thoroughly modern magazine in touch with its readers. Our recipe for success is simple but effective: we give our readers what they want.

País:
South Africa
Língua:
English
Editora:
Media 24 Ltd
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ASSINATURA
US$51,85
52 Edições

NESTA EDIÇÃO

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drum english

Editorial director Charlene Rolls Deputy editor Mathawe Matsapola Assistant editors Lavern de Vries, Thulani Gqirana News editor Shanaaz Prince Content producers Khosi Biyela, Qhama Dayile, Siyabonga Dzimbili, Mahlohonolo Magadla, Nkosazana Ngwadla Content editors Kim Arendse, Dennis Cavernelis, Jane Surtees Lifestyle editor Petro-Anne Vlok Fashion editor Peta-Lee Matjaola fashion@drum.co.za Jarred De Kock (fashion assistant) Beauty editor Nthabiseng Makhokha Online editor Pam Magwaza Chief copy editor Shounees Moola Copy editors Nonhlanhla Khumalo, Bianca Lambrechts Art director Monique Petersen Layout artists Shaakira Cader, Bradford Fortuin, Gareth Seiler, Shane Abrahams (intern) Picture researcher Nadia Swartbooi Production coordinator Luzuko Bawuti Education Sandra Visser Reproduction Kurt Ohlson, Jéan Koegelenberg, Anthony Karriem, Rodney Frudiger Marketing & clientele Christine Smith (head), Nicola Smith (art director), Clemens Smith (layout), Tatum Whiting (writer) Office manager Noleen Mendace Media24 Weeklies Head of Weeklies Minette Ferreira Commercial manager Bea van der Vyver beatrix.vandervyver@media24.com Publishing manager Edwina Lyners Advertising Sales Claudia Meyer (business manager, JHB) claudia.meyer@media24.com Digital advertising…

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stronger together

SIYA Kolisi spoke like a true rainbow nation leader in his interview after the Springboks beat England to win the Webb Ellis Cup (The champs are here, 14 November). He said their success in the Rugby World Cup was a result of teamwork and hard work. He encouraged the nation to work together if we are to achieve more. Working together is what everyone encourages but it boggles the mind why we continue to grow apart in many spheres. It seems that by saying “we need to work together” we aren’t referring to ourselves but to others. Whoever sees the need to work successfully with others must lead by example. No man is an island – there is no way you can succeed without help and support. By supporting others you invite more support…

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letters

THE DEVIL NEXT DOOR LOSING a child is every parent’s worst nightmare. We can’t imagine anything more devastating than raising a child only for that life to be senselessly snuffed out. The Mashao family are still reeling, years later, after the horrific murder of not only one but two children – a son and a daughter. And compounding the family’s trauma is the fact that the siblings were slaughtered by their own brother, who claimed that the devil drove him to do it (see page 14). The story has us thinking about how well we really know those around us. We hope the family is getting support from mental health professionals as well as the community. Until next week, THE DRUM TEAM UNITED NATION The wave of euphoria that washed across Mzansi after our Rugby World Cup victory…

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your opinions

Veteran radio personality Xolani Gwala passed away at age 44 after a long battle with cancer (see page xx). DRUM readers mourned his passing. Strong man. Soldier. What a warrior. You gave your all for the people of this country. May your soul rest in peace. EPHRAIM MAKANA My deepest condolences to his family. The broadcasting industry will not be the same without such great talent and skills! Death be not proud. Rest in eternal peace, qhawe. HOMES POOR GEORGE I felt as though I knew him personally. I loved to listen to his radio shows. KEFUWE SEKOMPOROTI You ran your race and reached the finish line. It is early but God always takes the best. May your soul rest in perfect peace. MONJO KOKO The most outspoken, intelligent of radio personalities. What a great loss. It’s hurting. KAYISE NATHIOCUTE…

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new from drum!

DRUM FOOD We’ve selected the most delicious recipes from the finalists of the DRUM Food Ambassador competition for this issue of DRUM FOOD. There’s a great mix of dishes – from simple meals for the midweek rush to culinary creations to wow guests. What’s more, these meal are easy to prepare. DRUM HAIR The latest issue of DRUM HAIR is packed with the hottest styles from runways to Mzansi’s streets. We also give you advice on how to keep your hair beautiful – from wigs and braids to natural and coloured hair! Get your copy of these fab magazines in stores now or order from Johan Terblanche on 021-406-4962 or johan. terblanche@media24.com GET DRUM ON YOUR PC OR DEVICE Pay R64 a month and get DRUM every week – that’s R14,70 an issue for an…

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the end of a fairytale

THEY seemed to have it all – a happy marriage, beautiful boys and glittering careers. Nkosinathi Maphumulo, better known as DJ Black Coffee, and actress Enhle Mbali Mlotshwa were nothing if not an It couple. Doting parents and perfect partners, they dripped #couplegoals. It seemed nothing could shake Black Coffee (43) and Enhle (31) – not even the rumours of infidelity that had long dogged them. Yes, they had their ups and downs, but they stood together in dignified silence. Then Enhle dropped an explosive video on Instagram. She’d woken up to a tabloid story of her pending separation and posted a response in which she confirmed the news and admitted to having had a “very, very, very rough year”. Enhle has asked for privacy while she picks up the pieces of her…

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