Sudanese director, Hajooj Kuka’s first feature film is an extremely important perspective on the contours of masculinity and the contradictions of war.
What lessons can we draw from 1960s and 1970s anticolonialism and pan-Africanism to rethink the nation state today?
What is the proper way for young Zimbabweans to remember Robert Mugabe’s legacy?
How an autocratic strain of pan-Africanism of the early 1960s shaped Robert Mugabe.
Can policing deliver justice in South Africa? The short answer to that question has been, decidedly, no.
The microcredit industry is not a driver of development and poverty reduction, but quite the opposite: it is an “anti-developmental” intervention.
Following the new UN report on climate change and agricultural land use, David S. Williams highlights the effects climate changes will have on communities in informal urban areas.
Poor Nairobi residents pay close to four times more for water that is much less clean, adequate or consistent.
The Green New Deal is surely the United States’ most ambitious vision for climate justice to date. But the climate crisis is a global one and Africa is Ground Zero.
Ending the capitalist war against nature begins with eco-socialist perspectives and actions.
A personal reflection, by the daughter of a fighter in Zimbabwe’s Second Chiumurenga, on the death of President Robert Mugabe.
It’s easier to find African restaurants in New York City than it is in Cape Town, and culinary schools on the continent aren’t helping.
On the 50th anniversary of humans landing on the moon, we take you back to Zambia’s attempt to achieve that feat.
Few black thinkers and creatives in the United States seem able to grapple with the implications of their Americocentrism in relation to Africa.
A wide ranging interview with the celebrated Mozambican writer, Mia Cuoto
The popular myth holds that most South African major resistance leaders come from its coastal regions. That's not been the case since the mid-1970s.
The post-independence fates of Zimbabwean student activists who fought the Rhodesian regime.
What does the divergent fates of Springbok Eben Etzebeth and former coach Peter de Villiers say about the state of South African rugby?
Williams, the only black South African player in the 1995 Rugby World Cup, was a complex figure in complex times. He deserves to be remembered as such.
Football and neoliberal repression go together in Egypt.
The Rugby Championship, the World Cup, and Springbok politics in South Africa.
Ultras or extreme fans of football clubs in Morocco use their collective identity to push for social and political demands.