[The Conversation Africa] In recent times, Guinea-Bissau has made promising political gains despite a long history of coups.
[Chatham House] Competing factions within the movement have lost the one issue on which they could find common ground.
[HRW] “Crisis” is a word often used over the last six years to describe the situation in the Central African Republic.
[New Zimbabwe] GOVERNMENT is in the process of crafting legislation that will allow it to go after people with “unexplained wealth” President Emmerson Mnangagwa revealed Friday.
[The Conversation Africa] Nigeria has a vibrant press media landscape. But freedom of the press is only rated as “partly free” by Freedom House, mostly due to the fact that news media are still susceptible to political pressures. There is also the external influence from ownership structures and the generally low wages of journalists.
[Premium Times] Every day, many across the globe struggle to feed themselves and their children.
[Zimbabwe Independent] ENERGY minister Fortune Chasi (FC) took his oath of office this week, promising to tackle the electricity crisis head-on. His appointment comes at a time power utility Zimbabwe Electricity Supply Authority (Zesa) has embarked on crippling load-shedding amid dwindling water levels at Kariba Dam, while regional power suppliers like Eskom are threatening to cut Zimbabwe off, owing to a US$83 million debt
[Capital FM] Nairobi -Deputy President William Ruto now says any constitutional changes made should be geared towards benefiting Kenyans and not to favour politicians to get power and positions in government.
[Govt of SA] Work to build a better tomorrow starts now
[ISS] At least two dead, several wounded – this is the official human toll of the violence that occurred after Benin’s contested legislative elections of 28 April when police fired live ammunition at protesters. The material damage incurred during rioting and arson is yet to be tallied.