A high court has ruled that compensation to women who have to take care of sick miners could ease the gendered harms imposed by the industry.
Did you know? Good care is out there in public and private hospitals, but check your medical aid
Tastier kid-friendly tablets will help take the guess work out of treating Kenya's tiniest TB patients.
Pontsho Pilane explains why women may choose a Caesarean section over a vaginal birth, especially in the private sector.
A marathon runner with prostate cancer uses his skill to promote awareness and encourage testing.
Bhekisisa staff scoop regional awards aimed at recognising feature writing and burgeoning young talent within the field
Erectile dysfunction can be a sign of a more severe condition.
Mothers battling depression may need help forming the early crucial bonds that will affect children's relationships throughout their lives.
Will the world act now to be ready for the next big outbreak?
Why the debate misses the very gendered point in a country where people with uteruses remain disproportionally affected by HIV.
It's not yet known why prostate cancer affects black men worse than their white counterparts, but if you're a black man over 40, get yourself checked.
Malan won for her long-form piece, “Diepsloot: Where men think it’s their right to rape.”
Blood donations are scant in South Sudan as the process is frowned upon and treated with suspicion by locals.
Police often use tear gas as a method of crowd control. Here are some tips to keep safe when those tear gas canisters start flying.
A study conducted among almost 200 South African children is the largest of its kind.
This week, tear-gassed #FeesMustFall protestors took to rubbing condoms on their eyes. Bhekisisa investigates why.
Bathrooms, pronouns and growing up in a binary world. Mia Malan speaks to Demelza Bush about being genderqueer.
A new report uncovers the sad stories of Tanzanians with albinism and disabilities.
Conscientious objectors who refuse to perform abortions or related services for moral reasons may have become a law unto themselves.
Time is running out for hundreds of families who may never find the final resting place of loved ones lost to Ebola.