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ENTDECKENBIBLIOTHEK
 / Promis & Gesellschaft
Drum EnglishDrum English

Drum English

12-Dec-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.

Land:
South Africa
Sprache:
English
Verlag:
Media 24 Ltd
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IN DIESER AUSGABE

1 Min.
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…

1 Min.
enjoy your money responsibly

OUR neighbourhoods are enjoying peace and quiet, but that will end soon when companies close for the holidays and workers get their bonuses. Many South Africans find it difficult to sit at home when they have extra money in their pockets so they go on shopping sprees, buying things they don’t really need (10 Holiday season money mistakes, 21 November). The idea of spending wisely and saving for a rainy day doesn’t seem to cross their minds. It’s important for every working person to have some money saved. With the tough economic conditions in our country it’s tough to save during the year, and that’s why we need to save our bonus if we can. If you must spoil yourself, do it responsibly and try to save a little for a rainy day. EPHENIA KUBU, EMAIL THE…

5 Min.
letters

ENOUGH IS ENOUGH IT’S the beginning of the festive season and we’re trying to get into the Christmas spirit, but how can we sing Joy to the World when confronted with the news of a young woman being raped and stabbed 52 times? And this on the day before the start of 16 Days of Activism for No Violence Against Women and Children. Like many of us, Limpopo student Precious Ramabulana was looking forward to heading home to spend the holidays with her family. But the 21-year-old’s life was cruelly snuffed out, just a few months before she was set to graduate from college (page 10). She had planned on buying her disabled mom a house one day – now all the Ramabulana family have are memories of the bright girl they raised. Our prayers…

1 Min.
your opinions

I think that’s a great move. An individual must grow, and sometimes to grow you must let go of “promising” opportunities. Acting as a teen on Generations would limit her as a woman and as a brand. I would love to hear her at 5FM or watch her on TV, maybe on a young woman’s programme like e.tv’s Sisterhood. SIBUSISO HUMMINGBIRD So sad, I love her voice. TSHEPISO PROMZY DELAZY TSHOLO She’s still going to do much better things than Generations, I feel she has a lot of potential. She is going to go international, trust me. KIDSOUL GOD’SON SIHLAHLA Good luck, beautiful doll! THEMBELIHLE NXUMALO…

1 Min.
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 annual…

5 Min.
stealing the show

HER kids are still getting used to her f ame. Every time Lusanda Mbane sets foot outside, she’s mobbed by fans who call out her character’s name. “I could be in a mall with my kids and be stopped for a selfie with ‘Boniswa’,” Lusanda says. She is, of course, referring to her devious Scandal! character. Boniswa has been hiding a big family secret: Chumani, the son she shared with her deceased husband, was in fact not Siseko’s child. Thanks to the sizzling storyline, Lusanda has become a trending topic on social media, and fans can’t seem to get enough of Boniswa’s antics. “My husband knows the drill now. When it starts, he will signal and go wait for me in the car,” she says. “My kids are taking it as it comes.…