Home

Subscribe Online

Subscribe to the South Africa Labour Bulletin (SALB) online to receive the Bulletin every two months in hard copy or electronically. You can also access and purchase past volumes or articles published in the South African Labour Bulletin.

Find out more

Purchase Articles

The SALB Labour Bulletin provides you with the very useful facility of searching for articles or volumes that you may want to order. You can search for articles by topic, date, author or title. Back articles and volumes are reasonably priced.

Find out more

Advertise With SALB

SALB has a wide readership of over 20 000 people. If you advertise in our pages you will reach trade union membership, working people, HR and personnel departments in many large South African companies and more.

Find out more

About SALB

South African Labour Bulletin is a bi-monthly popular journal that comes in a well illustrated, lively format which is quick to read and easy to handle. It provides cutting edge information and critical analysis and debate on a wide range of social issues including on labour, politics, economics, health, education, sport, youth, women, HIV/AIDS, the environment, culture as well as reviews of new books. Its readers include trade unionists, researchers, academics, students, members of the business community, government and a wide international audience. You can subscribe to receive the Bulletin every two months in hard copy or electronically. Should you require more information, please contact us at: salb@icon.co.za. READ MORE

Zwelinzima Vavi at the SALB 40th Anniversary Event
Workers Museum, 21st November 2014

First let me say congratulations to the South African Labour Bulletin on its remarkable achievement of 40 years of uninterrupted critical publishing. Thank you for the honour of this invitation. For 40 years you have provided a voice to the voiceless; you exposed the brutality of the capitalist system that continue to brutally exploit workers; you have created space for policy debates that shaped the policies not only of trade unions but of the liberation movement as a whole. READ MORE

Latest Edition