Liberation movements in southern Africa came to power with promises to deliver a better future for people. But once in power they failed to deliver
Zimbabwe like many other post-colonial governments across the globe continues to struggle to attain equitable land reform.
The opposition is trying to build a coalition as President Robert Mugabe’s divide-and-rule tactics split Zanu-PF.
The Avenues Clinic seems to be the great leveller, treating anti-President Robert Mugabe political activists and staunch supporters alike.
The ruling party has been recruiting soldiers. Meanwhile, a report has warned that Zimbabwe is entering a period of acute risk for mass atrocities.
The Zimbabwe government’s imminent plans to introduce bond notes by the end of this month seems to be hitting a snag.
Did Zanu-PF "allow" itself to lose the seat to lull the opposition into a false sense of security?
Does Zimbabwe's electoral commission really intend to register one voter per second?
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.
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.
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.
The tables could finally be turning for the Zimbabwean strongman.
The pastor's video spawned a wave of Internet activism in a country where any expression of protest can be dangerous
Battle of the crowds: Zimbabwean opposition draws thousands to protest, days after Mugabe's 'Million Man' march
The two sides have in recent months called out thousands to the streets, in a bid to show off their might as the economy struggles.
'It won’t make any difference. People will still wake up on Friday hungry and jobless'.
“If it is printed in Harare, it is a piece of paper, ghost money, worthless unless Obama tells me it is a proper dollar”
By the end of 2002 it was estimated that 200,000 jobs had been lost since 2000 in Zimbabwe, and manufacturing, investment had shrunk by 80%
Mugabe issued a statement softening regulations forcing foreign companies to ensure black residents own at least 51% of their businesses