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 CEO 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.
One of Africa's brightest prospects when it won independence, Zimbabwe's economy has collapsed since 2000.
The decision will lay the basis for funds to again flow into the corrupt regime’s coffers, deepening its contempt for citizens’ legitimate demands.
State-owned media have called Justice Priscilla Chugumbu's overturning of a rule banning protests a "temporary hindrance".
Activists' frustrations stem from the government’s failure to meet people’s basic economic expectations.
Two-week demonstration ban issued by police; Zimbabwe president says "enough is enough".
Amnesty International has criticised President Robert Mugabe's government over its failure to account for Itai Dzamara's disappearance.
This movement is different to earlier forms of civic activism in a number of ways. First, it does not appear to be driven by any specific party.
Protests coordinated on social media have emerged in recent weeks throughout the country addressing national issues.
Opposition head Morgan Tsvangirai and former vice president Joice Mujuru fled the rally in their cars while protesters ran for cover.
President Robert Mugabe is also said to have "abandoned" his duties. Meanwhile, the central bank has said that people will be paid partly in bonds.
Joice Mujuru stated that the president often exaggerates his involvement in the liberation and has asked him to prove his credentials.
The tables could finally be turning for the Zimbabwean strongman.