Results from South Africa's more remote areas are expected to trickle in slowly and final results may not be announced until Saturday.Read the full story ›
Nelson Mandela, father of the nation, will always be remembered as the man who ended apartheid in South Africa.Read the full story ›
The royal newlyweds visited the exhibition which traces Mandela’s career from activist to president.Read the full story ›
The CEO SleepOut raises money for the homeless and had offered the highest bidder a night in the cell on Robben Island.Read the full story ›
Winnie Madikizela-Mandela, the South African anti-apartheid campaigner, has died in hospital at the age of 81.Read the full story ›
South Africans have congregated at Nelson Mandela memorial sites to mark the first anniversary of the former president's death.
Rare original Nelson Mandela art has gone on sale ahead of the world leader's first birthday since his passing in July.Read the full story ›
The years at Nelson Mandela's side taught his long-time assistant Zelda la Grange to change her racist views, she tells ITV News.Read the full story ›
David Cameron, anti-apartheid leader Desmond Tutu and Prince Harry have a led a memorial service for former South African president Nelson Mandela.
Harry, who was representing the Queen, was joined by senior politicians including the Prime Minister and Labour leader Ed Miliband at a Westminster Abbey service celebrating the life of Mandela, who died on December 5 aged 95-years-old.
Nearly 2,000 people attended the service which featured South African singing and drumming and an address to the congregation by the country's deputy president Kgalema Motlanthe.
The Most Rev Tutu, the former Archbishop of Cape Town, also made a speech and thanked the "splendid" and "amazing" anti-apartheid campaigners for their efforts in changing the "moral climate" over apartheid.
He said: "What would have happened had Mandela died in prison as was the intention and hope of the upholders of apartheid. I suppose most would have regarded him as no better than a terrorist - after all, persons in high positions in Britain and the US did dismiss him as such."