The award-winning documentary - now on in South Africa - follows opposition leader Nelson Chamisa. But it spends too much time in meetings instead of giving insight into the bigger picture.
The time is long past that Pretoria’s admonitions of bad behaviour by Zimbabwe’s leaders are backed by a credible threat of sanction and punishment.
Nelson Chamisa has the opportunity to foster peace, tolerance and democracy within Zimbabwe’s main opposition party.
The messy and violent aftermath of Zimbabwe’s recent elections met with only muted international criticism.
Violence and uncertainty has followed Zimbabwe’s first modern election without Robert Mugabe. That’s not surprising: After 38 years of dictatorship, it takes more than a vote to build democracy.
What start is this for a regime promising Lazarus-like revival for the ruling party and its friends around the world – not to mention ordinary Zimbabweans?
Winners and losers are both trying to win the West’s support for their view.
The government has won another term but voters have been clear that they want fresh faces and new ideas.
Zanu-PF’s more than two-thirds majority win in the parliament poll gives it the power to change the constitution if it wishes.
If the MDC-Alliance claims Zanu-PF and Zimbabwe’s electoral commission rigged the elections, the onus is on them to prove it.
In Africa, biased media coverage is one of the reasons voters have little faith in credible elections.
It’s the final lap before Zimbabwe’s first election since the fall of Robert Mugabe. The jury is out on who will win the presidency.
Zimbabwe’s upcoming elections potentially marks the start of a new order in the country, where the stakes are extremely high.
A new survey suggests opposition Zimbabwean leader Nelson Chamisa is closing in on the ruling Zanu-PF’s President Emmerson Mnangagwa.
The credibility of Zimbabwe’s elections will depend on issues like political violence and media freedom.