by Elijah Chihota

When President Emmerson Mnangagwa took over the reins of power on 24 November 2017, he announced a paradigm shift in the manner in which things would be done politically and economically by the new administration. He articulated his “Zimbabwe Is Open for Business” policy as a way of attracting capital and opening of new companies.

by Claver Nyuki

The Nelson Chamisa led MDC is on record saying that it does not recognise the legitimacy of President Emmerson Mnangagwa ever since his election victory and the subsequent Constitutional Court (ConCourt) proceedings that ruled in favour of the incumbent.

by Jasper Hloka

In as much as the opposition is necessary to maintain checks and balances on Government, the MDC Alliance has dismally failed in this regard. Instead of proffering alternatives, the political party has apparently become part of the country’s problems.

by Peacemaker Zano

The Parliament of Zimbabwe consists of two chambers thus, the upper chamber which is the Senate and the House of Assembly which is the lower chamber. Parliaments are usually defined as having two main categories of actors, the Government and the opposition. The legislators in Zimbabwe are comprised of members of the ruling party, ZANU PF, opposition party, MDC and independent legislators.

by Elijah Chihota

Ever since the demise of MDC-T leader, Morgan Tsvangirai, the MDC Alliance is labouring under the erroneous assumption that it has an upper hand in everything. Based on some fictitious reasoning, the party went to town about its prospects of winning the elections arguing that its 80 plus rallies across the country will miraculously mean victory.

by Anesu Pedzisayi

The national clean-up campaign that was recently launched by President Emmerson Mnangagwa, marks a significant step in setting the nation on a firm footing towards having clean towns and safe environments, in line with Sustainable Development Goal (SDG) number 11, which is to “make cities and human settlements inclusive, safe resilient and sustainable.”

by Anesu Pedzisayi

The Commission of Inquiry (COI) over the 1 August post-election violence, has been under so much spotlight, from the time President Emmerson Mnangagwa appointed it on 29 August. The Commission, headed by former South African President, Kgalema Motlanthe was given three months’ time frame to come up with its findings and recommendations over the incidence and present its report to the Head of State.