Street sales are a source of jobs, income and survival for the urban poor in Ghana.
Dust and traffic pollution add to the health hazard posed by some cooking fuels.
Agricultural sustainability is as much about power and sovereignty as it is about soil, water and crops.
Critics have described Ghana’s emissions tax as premature.
Environmental policymakers and scholars must listen to sub-Saharan Africans’ voices and recognize the importance of population for achieving sustainable development goals.
The inability of city authorities to enforce land-use regulations has allowed people to carry out ecologically unfriendly activities along the water bodies.
Many African countries face a triple set of dilemmas that are not easy to navigate.
The elephant in the room is the existing legal framework, forged in period of decolonisation and diminishing western influence, that forbids the repatriation of antiquities.
A loan deal for the Asante artefacts offers an opportunity for these objects to return home.
Around one-third of the players that have been called up to the 2023 Africa Cup of Nations were born outside of Africa.
Ghana’s industries need fewer production constraints and more incentives to compete domestically.
Ghana needs strong political will to enhance its climate change regulation.
Ghana’s power generation mix is still not meeting national needs.
To better understand Ghanaian women in Manchester, England, we asked them to tell the “stories” of their everyday cooking through photographs.
The terrorism discourse in Ghana shows how flawed views of the war on terror continue to shape thinking about security.
Shea is a key economic crop for poor women in the northern parts of Ghana.
The policy is the latest strategy to grow Ghana’s weak industrial base.
In rural Ghana, only 18% of patients believe elephantiasis is a disease. Some others think it is caused by curses or even rain. Only by understanding local beliefs can it be treated effectively.
Communities along the bank of the dam have been victims of injustice since the early 1960s.
The impact of housing quality extends beyond health to education and subsequent economic outcomes, particularly for children.