The use of Evangelical Christianity to oppose progressive policies on sexuality education in schools is another example of Ghana’s march to the right.
Riason Naidoo talks to the curator and editor of a book and traveling exhibition about the work of the legendary, 90 year-old Ghanaian photographer.
The gendered nature of witchcraft accusations, especially against women who deviate from social norms, in Ghana and across Africa.
Ghana's government likes to advertise its "Year of Return" to welcome members of the African diaspora back to the country, but the first returnees, Ratafarians, are still fighting for their rights.
A collective of artists and architects are working to reimagine public space in abandoned property developments in Ghana's capital city.
The author on why she felt compelled to write another book on Nkrumah. This time on Western powers smearing Nkrumah as a Communist.
A movement of young feminists are fighting back against patriarchy and rape culture in Afropop music in Ghana.
The last time Ghana's men's national football team won a tournament was thirty-seven years ago. The team is beginning to feel like yet another failing state institution.
What we know about conflicts over chieftaincy in northern Ghana.
Ghana is facing widespread illegal, unreported and unregulated fishing in its coastal waters causing economic hardship in fishing communities.
Jerry Rawlings is widely cited by working class people as one of Ghana's best presidents. But his legacy is complicated by his association with political violence as a military dictator, and by his ushering in of neoliberalism.
Two sides of the same e-waste documentary.
Why do so many of the urban poor support John Mahama and Ghana's opposition National Democratic Congress?
The documentary Welcome to Sodom gets most of its facts wrong about the so-called "largest electronic waste dump in the world."
Malcolm X is a powerful optic through which to understand America's post-war ascendance and expansion into the Middle East.
When it comes to language preferences in Ghana, indigenous languages suffer. It is a continental problem.
Hiplife artist Sarkodie has proposed that what Ghana needs is a dictatorship. This is not inconsistent with his politics, rooted in promoting male success and a patriarchal vision of liberation.
The wild metaphors, stark imagery, and boundary-pushing hyperbole in Nana Kwame Agyei-Brenyah writing.
Race and geopolitics in the 1966 coup d'etat that overthrew Kwame Nkrumah in Ghana.
The film, "The Burial of Kojo," sparks a vital conversation about the intersections of heritage, politics, and spirituality in Ghana and in Africa at large.