What will it take for the decades-old regime of Cameroon’s President Paul Biya to address the root cause of the country’s senseless conflict?
With a new book, Chimurenga resurrects Festac, the blackest and largest ever gathering of artists from Africa and its diaspora in 1977 in Lagos, Nigeria.
Authoritarianism, oligarchy, and patriarchy governs the Cameroonian political landscape.
New French film on decolonization in Africa and Asia incapable of avoiding the Eurocentrism the filmmakers wanted to steer clear of.
A conversation with the founding editor of Bakwa Magazine—created to amplify new writing from Cameroon and from the African diaspora.
The fate of Cameroon’s women’s national football team, like much else in the country, is a reflection of the sorry state of its politics.
Cameroon claims to be a democracy. Then why are even moderates like Maurice Kamto in jail?
Rapper Jovi has inducted himself into a club of Cameroonian artists who have embraced their own truths in the face of adversity.
The Biya regime’s grip on power has been exposed more than ever before. It is revolting to watch.
Star players in Cameroon’s national soccer team have always doubled as PR pawns for the protracted rule of the country’s aging and hard-line head of state.
Manu Dibango has been here for centuries, and he ain’t goin’ away any time soon.
At Italia 1990, Cameroon pulled off the greatest upsets in football in the history of the World Cup–against Maradona’s Argentina.
Paul Biya’s inability to address the crisis in the country’s Anglophone region is pushing the nation to the brink.
Biya did not conceive the system by which he rules Cameroon, but deserves as much credit for the modifications that have enabled his reign.
A review of American writer Ta-Nehisi Coates’s “Between the World and Me”
On “To Pimp a Butterfly,” is Kendrick being ironic when he wonders “How Much a Dollar Cost”?