Justice Minister Ziyambi Ziyambi, who is also the Leader of the House and can therefore answer any question on any ministry, yesterday insisted that President Emmerson Mnangagwa never promised to end the cash crisis in the country in the first 100 days when he assumed office in November last year.
The media is awash with news that former President Robert Mugabe will be summoned to testify on Zimbabwe’s missing diamonds before the Parliamentary Committee on Mines.
Mabvuku/Tafara legislator James Maridadi, who is a former radio personality, has challenged radio stations in the country to prove that they are making money.
At a faded colonial-era hotel hosting Zimbabwe’s first mining conference since the fall of long-time strongman Robert Mugabe, a succession of government officials repeated what has become a familiar mantra: “Zimbabwe is open for business.” The question is whether investors believe them.
Zimbabwe’s Parliament has recommended that the government provide security comprising police and soldiers to all private commercial radio stations because this is of national interest.
The Zimbabwe Electoral Commission is already facing a huge dilemma over the coming elections- how to prepare a ballot paper that can accommodate 118 candidates if all the political parties that have registered with the electoral body decide to contest for president.