Nasdaq and S&P 500 see the biggest single-day gain in two weeks
Choice is between democratic openness and parasitical elites having their way
Ramaphosa gave the Special Investigating Unit the green light to investigate allegations against the two boards earlier in August
The party has decided there should not be a cooling-off period as provided for in the Electoral Amendment Bill
Evraz is under sanctions by the UK and EU after Russia’s invasion of Ukraine
The improved sentiment is a result of increased merchandise export and import volumes and more new vehicles sold, Sacci report says
Emergence from EU’s enhanced surveillance framework will allow the country greater freedom in making economic policy
Fiery hooker comes in as coach Jacques Nienaber reshuffles front row for All Blacks showdown
Now more than ever, there are tangible reasons to believe that Africa’s time is now as major firms invest in African brands, from music and art to fashion
Zimbabwe has been lurching from one economic crisis to the next over the past 20 years. When Robert Mugabe was forced from power in November 2017 we heaved a collective sigh of relief and hoped the country had turned a corner. In the month after Mugabe’s resignation there was cautious optimism, both in Zimbabwe and among investors.
But over the past month the temperature has risen again. There have been new rounds of protests followed by a predictable government crackdown, the arrest of outspoken journalist Hopewell Chin’ono, and a letter from Catholic bishops in Zimbabwe criticising the government for corruption. Even the ANC government, traditionally prioritising liberation movement camaraderie with Zanu-PF and quiet diplomacy, has officially expressed concerns about reported human rights violations...
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