How much work do we need to do to see our history and that of the African continent in all its complexity?
The Southern Africa retail chain boasts massive profits, but its workers in Namibia are shortchanged.
Restitution and the responsibility of addressing Europe's colonial legacy - in this case Namibia - via artifacts left behind.
The land issue is the most divisive issue that Namibia has experienced since independence.
What will it take to get Germany to own up fully to the atrocities it committed during the Genocide in Namibia?
It took almost 110 years for Germany to accept the fact of the Namibian Genocide of 1904-1908.
In Southern Africa, former liberation movements reclaim ownership over history and society not by seeking but by remaining in power.
There are Namibians, including Black Namibians, who resist fully addressing the genocide.
Andimba Toivo ya Toivo, who died at 92 on 9 June 2017, was one of the founders of Namibia's modern liberation movement that led the fight for political independence.
The mass murder of Nama and Herero by German colonists is now the subject of a documentary by the South African director, Vincent Moloi.
Namibia taking Germany to court in a country with its own history of genocide against indigenous peoples, hoping they may honor the U.N. Declaration of Human Rights.
Land, landlessness and the German genocide of Namibians at the turn of the 20th century.
The German government will have to make a substantial move towards accommodating the demands of the Namibian people.
An interview with Richard Pakleppa, director of 'Paths To Freedom', a film on Namibian liberation.
Namibian filmmaker, Perivi John Katjavivi: The black voice in cinema occurs on the margins and is filtered, distorted, watered-down, negotiated, corrupted.
A century ago, Turkish forces slaughtered more than one million Armenian children, women, and men. This weekend,
Netta Kornberg watch film trailers so you don't have to: This time, Namibian short films are the focus of her #TrailerTakedown.
A Dutch TV channel created a fictive African 'tribe' for a reality TV show about 'Africa.' It employed an actual Namibian ethnic group to do the job. When will this end?
Why is the great director Charles Burnett (Killer of Sheep) making a state-sponsored biopic?
Townships and informal settlements are not dump grounds but living breathing communities where the residents are tired of being treated like shit.