The Avenues Clinic seems to be the great leveller, treating anti-President Robert Mugabe political activists and staunch supporters alike.
If Zimbabwe serves as an example of the way the US will go, Americans should be very afraid.
The discourse of “othering” has been gaining traction in national and global politics.
Botswana’s criticism of South Africa’s decision to leave the International Criminal Court has seemingly irritated the presidency.
The ruling party has been recruiting soldiers. Meanwhile, a report has warned that Zimbabwe is entering a period of acute risk for mass atrocities.
So who is Robert Mugabe and how has he held onto power for so long?
Zimbabwe’s economic malaise could be eased by monetary reform – but the real challenge is a political one.
Supporters seemed excited that Donald Trump would be able to "shame and send liberals into hiding", heralding the win as "good for Zimbabwe".
Zimbabweans want the president to go, given his legacy of institutional and economic collapse.
The timing of President Zuma’s visit to Zimbabwe could be useful for South Africa to support a constructive and inclusive way forward.
In a move analysts have called "unconstitutional", President Robert Mugabe has effectively declared the unpopular bond notes legal tender.
MDC spokesperson Obert Gutu said that the Zimbabwe Anti–Corruption Commission should be allowed to stick to its constitutional mandate.
Does Zimbabwe's electoral commission really intend to register one voter per second?
The allegations against Mugabe's former spin doctor are deeply damaging.
The appointment of President Robert Mugabe's son-in-law, Simba Chikore, as COO of the country's national airline is just the most recent controversy.
The country's police chief has deemed it necessary to purchase cars which, it says, will be used to clampdown on anti-government protesters.
Anger online has been swift: 'How does someone who has never run a tuck shop become COO of a major even though broken parastatal?'
In a letter to Dr. Patson Dzamara, the World Bank says it'll only resume financial support to Zimbabwe if certain conditions are met.
Protests were held again on Saturday in several towns and cities across the country, this time calling for electoral reforms ahead of 2018 elections.