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Wendy Muperi

Wendy Muperi is a Zimbabwean journalist who has covered health, politics, socio-economic issues, has been been a parliament and local government reporter among other roles. She has worked for Zimpapers and Associated Newspapers of Zimbabwe and the Zimbabwe Independent. Wendy contributes to The Economist, Christian Science Monitor,  Bhekisisa and New Zimbabwe. In 2014, Wendy co-founded the Health Journalists Association of Zimbabwe (HeJAZ) & Communication for Development (C4D). She holds an MSc in Public Policy from Dublin City University, Ireland; an Honours Degree in Political Science from University of Zimbabwe and a Diploma in Journalism and Communication from the Christian College of Southern Africa in Zimbabwe. Wendy is an alumna and also a mentor of the US embassy Women Journalists Mentoring programme (WJMP). She is a passionate journalist with great people skills and has worked extensively with visiting journalists.

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The end of Zimbabwe’s former president Robert Mugabe era and the beginning of a “new one” shown through babies born when he was deposed by the military, the aspirations of their parents vis-a-vis the realities they had grown up in.


Article speaks of patriarchal prejudices and perceptions that Zimbabwe still holds and works against women in politics.


Hopes for President Emmerson Mnangagwa to fix the economy have faded together with the short lived popular support he gained when he ousted predecessor long time president Robert Mugabe in November 2017. His promises in several economic documents have continually eluded reality.


As internet become a powerful tool for social & political mobilization, African leaders have been forced to reach for the switch off button to contain civil disobedience.


The story discusses how cultural practice has robbed widows of their property and violated their rights to land.


The story highlights the impact of legalization of sex work in Zimbabwe

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