Mugabe’s body arrives at Rufaro stadium for public ceremony | AFP

Zimbabwe ex-president Robert Mugabe’s body arrives at Harare’s Rufaro stadium for a public ceremony. Mugabe died in Singapore last week aged 95, leaving Zimbabweans divided over the legacy of a leader once lauded as a colonial-era liberation hero, but whose autocratic 37-year rule ended in a coup in 2017. IMAGES

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Zimbabweans react to death of ex-president Mugabe | AFP

People in Harare react after Robert Mugabe, the former guerrilla leader who held onto power in Zimbabwe for 37 years until forced out by the military with the economy mired in crisis, died aged 95.

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Crisis drives the S.Africa to Zimbabwe cargo shuttle

Zimbabweans transporting goods from South Africa, commonly referred to as “Malayitsha”, are seeing their businesses boom as a result of the price hikes on food and fuel in Zimbabwe. Malayitshas reside in South Africa and take orders from families in Zimbabwe, which they then buy, transport and deliver to the families’ homes on a weekly basis.

We Were Inside Zimbabwe After The Government Cracked Down On Protestors (HBO)

Things were supposed to be different in Zimbabwe after its former strongman ruler, Robert Mugabe, was deposed in a bloodless coup in 2017.

But once again, people in the southern African country are living in fear after enduring the worst state violence in over a decade, which left at least 12 people dead, hundreds more injured and over 1,000 detained.

For many, hope of a bright future has already been shattered.

Signs of disappointment in the state could be seen in December, when small scale demonstrations over stagnant wages began. The protests were a reaction to crippling inflation rates, which had reached a 10-year high, and the toll it was taking on everyday Zimbabweans.

But it was President Emmerson Mnungagwa’s decision to raise the price of fuel by 150 percent, that brought thousands onto the streets.

Overnight, Zimbabwe became one of the most expensive places in the world to buy fuel, and the people were letting the government know how they felt about it — some set fire to tires in the road and others were caught looting.

The state responded with brutal force. The government shutdown the internet, and deployed soldiers and youth militia from the ruling party, Zanu-PF, who went town to town, street to street, door to door, beating men, women and children.

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Zimbabweans arrested for fuel protests appear in court

About 70 people arrested for protesting fuel price increases in Zimbabwe three days ago arrive at Harare Magistrate’s Court. The nationwide protests were triggered by President Emmerson Mnangagwa’s announcement that fuel prices were doubling – resulting in at least five people being killed, many more injured, and more than 600 arrests. IMAGES

Daily life continues in Harare after post-election violence

Zimbabweans continue with their daily lives days after deadly violence rocked Harare following this week’s historic elections. At least six people died after troops opened fire on demonstrators alleging that President Emmerson Mnangagwa had stolen the victory from his rival Nelson Chamisa. IMAGES

Victims relive Zimbabwe massacres that taint new leader

More than three decades after Zimbabwe’s Gukurahundi massacre, its ghosts are coming back to haunt newly-appointed Zimbabwean President Emmerson Mnangagwa. The word “Gukurahundi” loosely translates to “the early rain which washes away the chaff”. As the minister of state security in the early 80’s under Robert Mugabe he is described by historians as one of the architects of the killings that claimed the lives of about 20,000 Zimbabweans. Mnangagwa denies any involvement and has refused to apologise. A voiced version of an AFPTV report

Zimbabwe celebrate’s first New Year’s eve without Mugabe as leader

Zimbabweans celebrated their first New Year’s eve in 37 years without Robert Mugabe as their president.
Following public and army pressure, Mugabe resigned in November shortly after parliament began impeachment proceedings against him.

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