Former rebel leader, Ian Smith seems to be slowly weaving his way back into politics, thanks to the current discontent which is increasingly leading most people, especially the older generation, to believe life was better in Rhodesia.
Zimbabwe’s Finance Minister, Bernard Chidzero, may have lost the post of secretary-general for the United Nations but the international community has not yet completely forgotten about him.
The country’s major newspaper publisher, Zimbabwe Newspapers, may not only have the recently launched Daily Gazette to worry about.
The recent promotions of army and air force commanders seems to be aimed more at tribally balancing the army than anything else.
ZANU (Ndonga) leader Ndabaningi, who on his return from self-exile in the United States promised to give every Zimbabwean $600 a month and a 15-acre piece of land, is now beginning to show his true colours.
Despite pleas for almost the greater part of 1991 and 1992, Bulawayo, Zimbabwe’s second largest city and the country’s major industrial base, is slowly dying while the government continues to watch, undisturbed from their ivory towers in Harare.