A wide ranging interview with the celebrated Mozambican writer, Mia Cuoto
The film 'The Sound of Masks' explores dance, memory and the meaning of life, ancestry, culture and political struggle in postcolonial Mozambique.
Structural Adjustment Programs, implemented by the World Bank and IMF in developing countries, leave the administrative state especially unequipped to deal with climate change.
The films of Robert Van Lierop and Margaret Dickson chronicled anti-imperial struggles in Mozambique. They also offer a new generation blueprints on revolution and solidarity.
Beyond immediate disaster relief, sustainable global responses to climate change require greater and more predictable funding to strengthen the resilience of the planet's most vulnerable regions.
As Cyclone Idai swept across Mozambique, it encountered a state weakened by an extractivist development model and captured by global capital, leaving ordinary Mozambicans exposed.
Mozambicans feel the death of the former leader of Renamo could put a wrench in the path towards a peaceful, democratic future.
The violence of Mozambique's civil war between 1976 and 1992 is generally silenced. Very little of the war’s history has been written down.
The dominant approach to revitalizing national parks is one-dimensional and sees local residents as obstacles rather than partners.
It’s May Day today, but we still have some work to do. To the coalface we go.
In what is a victory for media freedom, a Mozambican judge rules it is “perfectly acceptable in a democracy" to criticize your leaders.
On Mozambican TV, South Africa is divided between the people of good will with their pots of rice, and the people of Goodwill with their knobkieries and pangas.
Some say that Gilles Cistac was murdered to make Frelimo look bad. If that was the
Eu Sou Cistac: What the murder of a well known constitutional lawyer and professor means for Mozambique
A murdered lawyer, a Facebook troll, an opposition party once reviled as a stooge of the
A new film about how Mozambican youth express and negotiate the country's post-socialist modernity through dance.
An interview with political scientist Domingos Manuel de Rosário, of Universidade Eduardo Mondlane in Maputo, about the October 2014 elections.
How do you tell a story about African liberation through the lens of an outsider? Concerning Violence:
High school students, a women's choir, traditional instrumentalists, bands using hand-made instruments, and a tour guide whose nom de guerre is Harry Potter.
In Maputo, the “Garden for Sculptors” behind the Museu Nacional de Arte on Avenida Ho Chi
António Oliveira Salazar founded Portugal’s New State dictatorship in 1933. Some Portuguese still remember him fondly.