Ignoring local realities risks excluding children from learning.
Some countries, like Kenya, Uganda, South Africa, Zambia, and Nigeria, have been more proactive than others, but it is still hard for many to get PrEP.
Consolidating peace efforts across the vast territory has proved difficult for close to three decades. Scholars explain why.
Conservation that places less emphasis on who may or may not use a piece of land could result in better outcomes for people and wildlife.
Kenyan families with access to mass media are significantly more afraid of terrorism than those without access.
Parents are enablers, motivators and facilitators of their children’s education.
Changing habitat ranges, competition for food and water, and biological effects of climate change all pose threats to wildlife.
The purpose of term limits is to minimise corruption and open the government to new ideas that could solve national problems.
Conflict is prevalent in the region characterised by harsh climate, vast wilderness and low levels of development.
From the earliest years of Christianity, some people have been recognised as having lived exceptionally holy lives.
High intensity rain has actually increased, which is topping up underground water stores.
The digital transformation of Kenya’s agriculture will become a reality if it can link viable digital solution providers with potential beneficiaries.
To move towards justice and peace, Kenya must disband all police units implicated in unlawful violence and punish criminal officers.
States with more capacity, more political inclusion and that make good use of foreign aid tend to see better outcomes.
The looming Somalian famine might be the first in a string of back-to-back catastrophes, says an expert.
Kenya’s GMO policy about-turn was underpinned by improved safeguards on top of a commitment to review each new application on a case-by-case basis.
Outpatient visits, screening and diagnostic services, and child immunisation were particularly negatively affected.
Mega-projects tend to represent the interests of state and business elites.
Instead of displaying myths, Samburu rock art reveals real-life stories and is made as a leisure activity.
Al-Shabaab’s evolution over nearly two decades has been centred around three major goals.