Recalling its Ebola hysteria would help the US better confront COVID-19.
The recent election has led to violence and general pandemonium. An explosion of independent journalism offers hope.
Black Lives Matter protests build on a long history of anti-racist solidarity and struggle across the Atlantic.
Guinea, more than ever, needs an inclusive debate not only on the function of the state, but also on the nature of our institutions and therefore the very state of the republic.
La Guinée a plus que jamais besoin d’un débat inclusif non seulement sur le fonctionnement de l’état mais aussi sur la nature de nos institutions et donc l’état même de la république. Je vous propose quelques raisons.
Who gets to host future editions of the men's soccer World Cup is not just big business, but also a bargaining chip in international relations.
What if “fake” as a mode of operating on social media held the key to unlocking democratic debate, as the practice would suggest in Africa?
Guinea's electricity crisis is a metaphor for the country's postcolonial maladies
Why is the conversation in New York about what the government will do about an epidemic, while for West Africa many look instinctively to NGOs?
There is a certain deja vu about how Alpha Conde stays in power: every time there's an election he exploits ethnic divisions.
From the director and singer-actors of the 2005 film U-Carmen eKhayelitsha comes a new “opera” film.
Yesterday Nafissatou Diallo “agreed to settle” the civil lawsuit against prominent French politician Dominique Strauss-Kahn—she had
Guinean-Swiss photographer Namsa Leuba deftly "merges" aesthetic traditions.
Since we’re back to our Independence Day meme, yesterday was Guinea-Conakry’s day. (Yes, Sean’s fault again.)
Rape, power, and impunity: The intersection of those three things in Guinea has a history that is very recent and very dark.
I like this video for Sayon Bamba’s song ‘L’excisée’ (from her album Dougna). Born in Guinea
On the usefulness of WikiLeaks and the self-destructive personality of its founder, Julian Assange.
I was a bit surprised today to read that Guinea’s military leader, Captain Moussa Dadis Camara,
[vodpod id=Groupvideo.4320220&w=425&h=350&fv=] The opening minutes of the excellent 2007 documentary, “Sur les traces du Bembeya Jazz,”