Who is going to patch potholes on Harare’s roads? This seems to be the question on every road user’s mind in the capital these days
The hot spell experienced in the country over the past few weeks ended a few days ago with heavy rains pounding most parts of the country.
The short-timed but highly intensive campaigns for the sadly controversial July 31 harmonised elections which left the old Zanu PF party victorious saw all contesting parties promising milk and honey to Zimbabweans.
There has been robust debate recently on the direction Zimbabwean media should take post the July 31 elections which saw the re-emergence of Zanu PF as the dominant political force in the country. Zimbabwean media is deeply polarised and it seems it will take quite a while to destroy the polarisation.
Zimbabwe is and has always been a land of promise…
Civil Society Organisations (CSO), most of them struggling for relevance in the wake of Zanu PF’s electoral victory in the July 31 elections, have jumped on the band wagon of those calling for government not to destroy illegal structures that have mushroomed in urban centres across the country.
Emerging from the wilderness and in a desperate attempt to be embraced by the international community, Zimbabwe has initiated dialogue with the Bretton Woods institutions, so as to encourage the latter to release more funding for the impoverished Southern African state.
Zimbabwe’s constitution says categorically that the death penalty cannot be imposed on women, whatever their age.
Moves by government to put an end to illegal housing structures is a wake-up call to people who heeded calls by Zanu PF leadership to build houses on land that did not belong to them.
The ethanol tanker accident that killed about two dozen people last week was a wake-up call; is it safe to transport this highly inflammable liquid on our roads?