[Capital FM] President Uhuru Kenyatta says the war on graft and the ongoing demolitions are unstoppable because they are part of his transformative agenda.
[New Times] The government has said that access to electricity will reach 51 per cent by the end of this fiscal year up, from the current 45 per cent.
[The Herald] The Zimbabwe Women’s Microfinance Bank Limited has disbursed loans worth over $23 000 since it started operating at the end of June and is in the process of processing other applications totalling $300 000.
[The Herald] Police Commissioner-General Godwin Matanga has warned that all officers who don’t report for duty starting from Wednesday next week will be summarily dismissed.
[HRW] In Zambia, 28 percent of girls and young women aged 15 to 19 are mothers or have been pregnant. That is more than 275,000 teenagers. In addition to this staggering rate of adolescent pregnancy, only 50 percent of girls who become pregnant go back to school.
[Namibian] NAMIBIA’S land question could trigger economic collapse, conflict and undermine peace and stability if it is not handled well, warned some white farmers.
[Deutsche Welle] Zimbabwe’s electoral management body has ruled out rigging or cheating in Monday’s landmark election. Preliminary results from the ‘too close to call’ ballot are expected to be announced Tuesday afternoon.
[ZBC News Online] The Zimbabwe Electoral Commission (ZEC) says vote counting and verification is at various stages and people should expect the announcement of results from around 3.pm.
[SciDev.Net] Addis Ababa -Ethiopian scientists have developed a new sorghum variety that could lead to multiple yields annually.
[Nyasa Times] Stories of blood-sucking have resurfaced in Makwale and Mulora villages of Traditional Authority (T.A.) Mabuka in Mulanje.