By Taurai Mazwi

The 2023 elections seem so far away, but with the speed of light unravelling of the MDC, we might reach that interesting year with no opposition party to speak of. The house that the late Morgan Tsvangirai built is fast crumpling as new factions are becoming more pronounced.

By Charles Motsi

Today marks the second anniversary of the death of one of Zimbabwe’s political heavy-hitters, Morgan Richard Tsvangirai, hate him or love him the man left a formidable mark on the country’s political landscape, as the leader of the country’s second largest political party, the Movement for Democratic Change (MDC), unlike his successor, Nelson Chamisa.

By Christopher Makaza

It is not a secret that looting and power hungry are the major motivators driving MDC supporters to join politics with a view to one day become either a councillor, controlling council resources which include stands and money or a legislator.

By Chipo Mutasa

A great musician is defined by the depth of his lyrics not his guitar prowess. In Zimbabwe we have a number of good guitarists but most of them are living under the shadows of the likes of Alick Macheso.This is so because most of Macheso’s songs are pregnant with messages that touches on people’s lives. Macheso’s lyrics are just awesome and on point.

By Peacemaker Zano

The recently held African Union (AU) 33rd Ordinary Session Summit in Addis Ababa passed a resolution on ‘The impact of sanctions and the unilateral coercive measures,’ on all African Union member states that are victims of the embargoes, including Zimbabwe.

By Trevor Namenda

“Unless each man produces more than he receives, increases his output, there will be less for him and all the others. Produce, produce! The efficiency of most workers is beyond the control of the management and depends more than has been supposed upon the willingness of men to do their best”, once stated Forbes in one of his famous quotes.

By Chipo Mutasa

Economic sanctions have dismally failed in the history of their existence. Since sanctions were viewed as an alternative and more humane option than open military warfare, their success is still a subject of public debate among scholars. Critics of sanctions have awarded their success to as low as 5%, posing an unanswered question why those who continue to use them still has much confidence in a failed strategy to elicit change in political behaviour.