Zanu PF believes that it is doing all what it can to save the country from collapse and is blaming opposition parties and the West for the country’s challenges.
Jackson says social media discussions generated by Zimbabweans are full of interesting views, an indication that they are capable of engaging in any debate.
Nomsa Sibanda and Nts’epeng Ts’ita Tikiso urged women to do away with the “pull-her-down syndrome” where women are seen as being jealous of each other.
One of the organizers of the Dzamara prayer meetings, Bishop Ancelimo Magaya, says they have decided to take the event to other provinces to raise awareness about the missing activist.
More people are getting poorer with the middle class no longer in existence and the situation is getting dire.
Commercial farmers say the farms that have been targeted are not suitable for crop farming but ranching.
Many Zimbabwean musicians are struggling to penetrate international platforms, as compared to Nigerian and Ugandan musicians who currently own the international stage.
Some of the affected journalists told VOA they were given their termination letters late Friday after producing enough copy of tomorrow’s publications.
By Friday afternoon, the Elephants had not yet arrived in Harare, raising questions whether they were coming at all.
The protesters were also calling for President Mugabe to step down saying his government has failed to deliver on its jobs promise and rescue the country from economic turmoil.
Political parties and civil society groups have warned that Zimbabwe’s socio-economic and political situation, if not contained, can be a threat to the Southern African region’s stability.
Workers, who went on pension before the Zimbabwe dollar was abolished in favor of the U.S. dollar, are reportedly living in abject poverty as some get about $2 per month.