The polarisation in the Zimbabwean mainstream media has led to the newspapers covering the Zimbabwean story from a biased, untrue and one sided point of view.
A partisan aligned account of the issues affecting Zimbabweans has therefore not adequately presented a true picture of the Zimbabwean story.
This has led to the stories affecting the ordinary people in towns and villages being ignored or given lesser attention at the expense of elite voices.
Unlike in the mainstream media where the stories quote business executives, politicians, government officials, and analysts. But this book provides the proverbial epistemic disobedience to these kinds of narratives.
The stories in this book are well articulated, detailed and thoroughly investigative humanitarian accounts and experiences of the daily events affecting Zimbabwean citizens.
As Zimbabwe’s former Minister of Information Professor Jonathan Moyo rightly put it, if one wants to be misinformed they must read the stories from Zimbabwe’s mainstream media, this book departs from desktop kind of journalism and reflects the Zimbabwean story from first hand accounts.
The stories in this book eschew the usual descriptive and events based journalism and purely give the views of the people of Zimbabwe in a well detailed and well investigated manner.
From the scourge of prostitution, to erratic water problems, lack of accountability in the diamonds sector, to the controversial issue of Zimbabwe’s elections among other issues. The book is a must read.
It is indeed an essential tool for civil and human rights activists, government officials and every progressive individual who wants to see this great country working again.
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