[Namibian] THE government launched the e-death notification system to curb death certificate forgery, and to track future deaths in the country.
[News24Wire] Media houses need to deeply introspect on their practices and how these might be contributing to democracy or eroding trust, the South African National Editors’ Forum (Sanef) urged this week.
[Daily Trust] “I do a lot of solo work,” Kamuyu says
[Guardian] Focusing on technologically enabled early stage startups in the stages of prototyping and building an actual product, Techpoint Africa is calling on these startups to participate in the Techpoint Build 2019 pitch storm where a startup will walk away with $10,000 equity-free.
[Monitor] Ugandan pop star turned opposition MP, Robert Kyagulanyi, says his family fears the worst of what might happen to him although he believes what he’s doing is the right thing.
[GroundUp] A concrete public toilet in a Cape Town informal settlement fell over while a resident was using it
[GroundUp] Some Zimbabwean teachers in the Western Cape have gone unpaid for as long as nine months because Home Affairs is dragging its feet when it comes to verifying Zimbabwe Exemption Permits (ZEP).
[Focac] Beijing -South African President Cyril Ramaphosa on Monday dismissed allegations of China practicing colonialism in Africa, saying China instead has been a partner in boosting social and economic development on the continent.
[Deutsche Welle] Germany’s decision to return colonial-era human remains to Namibia is an important step toward reconciliation. But the gesture is worthless without an apology for the country’s genocide in Africa, says DW’s Daniel Pelz.
[SPS] Boumerdes -The minister of the Occupied Territories and Saharawi Community Abroad, Bachir Mustapha Sayed, said Moroccan occupation authorities has transformed the towns of occupied Western Sahara into a “real large prison,” where “all kinds of human rights abuses are committed.”