Zimbabwean politics is going through challenging and interesting times since the end of the inclusive government and the return to one-party politics in the wake of Zanu PF’s victory in the July 2013 elections.
China is taking advantage of the lack of competition and has therefore given us raw deals.
At a breakfast meeting held in the capital this week, Finance minister Patrick Chinamasa warned the private sector would collapse if it did not deal with its unsustainable cost structures, particularly wages.
So President Robert Mugabe thinks US President Barack Obama is scared of him?
WHAT is all this hullabaloo about First Lady Grace Mugabe’s emergence into Zanu PF politics?
THINGS are changing, or so it seems, on how the Zimbabwean government wants to relate to the media, particularly in the private realm of the broad landscape.
“WHOEVER BETRAYS the country will pay the price, I assure you,” Rwanda’s President Paul Kagame told a rally soon after the country’s former intelligence chief, Patrick Karegeya, was found strangled in a South African hotel room last January.
All leaders are called upon to make decisions that they would rather not make; the unpopular and painful ones.
IT has now become ritual; whenever Zanu PF goes to in-house elections, be they primary polls or those associated with lower structures at district and provincial levels or congress, all hell breaks loose.
Last week the recently appointed Governor of the Reserve Bank of Zimbabwe (RBZ), Dr. John Mangudya, presented his maiden monetary policy statement.