Dr Keneilwe M. Radebe

Position, academic & professional qualifications

Keneilwe Radebe is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Public Law. She holds the degrees LLB and LLM in Constitutional and Administrative Law (Pret). Prior to joining the University of Pretoria, she worked as a Candidate Attorney at a law firm in Pretoria, and later as a Law Researcher of the North West High Court. She was admitted as an attorney of the High Court of South Africa in 2011.

Academic & professional experience

She joined the University of Pretoria in 2011 as a Junior Lecturer and was promoted to Lecturer in 2015. During her undergraduate studies, she worked as a Tutor for the Department of Jurisprudence.

Teaching activities

She currently teaches Media Law (MDR 410), an elective course for fourth-year law students. She previously offered a Media Law course to second-year journalism students (2012-2013) and assisted with the teaching of Constitutional Law (SRG 410) in 2012.

Representative selection of publications

  • Radebe MK (2014) The unconstitutional practices of the judicial service commission under the guise of judicial transformation: Cape bar council v Judicial Service Commission and Another [2012] PER/PLJ 2014 (17)3.

Representative selection of papers delivered

  • “Unconstitutional practices of the judicial service commission under the guise of judicial transformation” Nigeria”, 2012.
  • “The Socratic Method of teaching as an aid to aptly prepare law student for the profession, Nelson  Mandela Metropolitan University”, 2016.
  • “The continuation of inequality in post-apartheid South African” UNISA, 2016.

Areas of specialisation

Her main areas of specialisation are Constitutional Law and Media Law.

Contact details

- Author Department of Public Law

Copyright © University of Pretoria 2024. All rights reserved.

COVID-19 Corona Virus South African Resource Portal

To contact the University during the COVID-19 lockdown, please send an email to [email protected]

FAQ's Email Us Virtual Campus Share Cookie Preferences