The 220,000-strong union has accepted the latest wage offer by employers.
A tower collapse resulted in outages in Braamfischerville, Snake Park, Dobsonville Gardens & Protea Glen.
Patrick Sawyer was put in isolation at the First Consultants Hospital in Obalende.
South Africa reclaimed the top test ranking spot after grimly hanging on for a draw.
Marvel superheroes of all kinds took over the fan convention on Saturday.
The ruling party says it’s come up with an intensive five-year programme of action.
Rebecca Davis says funding transparency should be enforced.
EWN Sport and Jeremy Harris take you to the heart of the 2014 British Open Golf Tournament. Visit this portal for daily updates and news.
This after Numsa’s more than 200,000 striking members accepted a wage offer.
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A Constitutional Court battle is looming between Rivonia Primary School and the Gauteng Education Department over admission policy.
At the heart of the case lies a disagreement over who has the final say about a school's capacity.
Motshekga said if parents wanted to pay extra for small classrooms, they should send their children to private schools.
“If it means changing the law, we are going to change this law.
“It’s not because we want to fight Rivonia Primary, but on principle, it just can’t be.”
Meanwhile, Rivonia Primary has slammed as "unfounded" and "abusive" allegations by the Gauteng Education Department that it is manipulating the system to hold on to an advantage gained during apartheid.
The school's governing body on Wednesday filed legal papers to oppose the department's application to have the case heard by the highest court in the land, after a scathing judgment that went against government at the Supreme Court of Appeal.
The matter was sparked by the school refusing to admit a grade one pupil in 2010, and could have widespread implications across the country.
In its papers, Rivonia Primary argued they were simply enforcing the laws set by the department.
It accused the department of not spending the money it got, and urged it to build more schools instead of damaging those it said offered a quality education.
The Constitutional Court will have to weigh up a school's right to offer quality education versus the department's duty to place every child in a classroom.
With inland schools having opened on Wednesday, the issue is likely to come into sharp focus in the coming weeks.
The department will over the next few weeks be forced to place tens of thousands of pupils who were unable to register or were rejected by schools.