Students in the fast lane…Almost half of South Africa's higher education students are engaging in sexual activities with more than one partner; about 18 percent admit to changing partners in one month; and about 35 percent say they did not know who they slept with in the past month.
Women, don’t put up with itA friend told me to watch Intersexions on SABC1 this week. The programme was about a married couple.
I infected you with the virusA Soweto man, whose ex-girlfriend confessed to having deliberately infected him with HIV, cannot seek justice as he was prevented from opening a case.
Sex, lies and cheatingThere are some arguments that women will seemingly never win. Men can wear their pants low - showing of their underwear or worse, a plumber's crack - and get away with it. Yet when a woman in low-cut jeans bends over, any visible underwear is seen as repulsive.
HIV UPDATE - Cheating couplesHeterosexual couples who live together and have affairs outside of their relationship are one of the main drivers of the HIV epidemic in sub-Saharan Africa, according to new research.
A shared destinyWhen news of a second season of the acclaimed local drama series Intersexions was announced, viewers and critics alike were filled with anticipation as to what fresh creative delights the sophomore season would offer.
Males bring infection homeHeterosexual couples in long-term relationships who have sexual encounters outside their established partnership (extra-couple relationships) are one of the main drivers of the HIV epidemic in sub-Saharan Africa, according to new research published in The Lancet journal.
Sex on another levelYour relationship is good and you love each other - but you want variety. Perhaps an open relationship is the solution, says Collin Grey, a relationship expert. Grey, says open relationships are becoming popular in South Africa. You find them in universities, offices and "God help us", in churches too.
IN THE NEWS: Shuga’s sweet successNo city reveals its charm in the trip from the airport, but the driving is usually a sign of its character. Approaching a traffic circle, the drivers of Niarobi lean over their steering wheels with great alertness and move slowly into the first gap.
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