mercredi 21 décembre 2011

Togo / Zimbabwe: The most imaginative political opposition in Africa.


Togo: The prayer of the oppressed.

         In 1991, the Togolese political opposition was the most imaginative of Black Africa. Opponents of President Gnassingbe Eyadema distributing pamphlets called "Tablets" as remedies to the official line of the latter form of the "Pater Noster"
in Togo.
         "Our father, who is in camp RIT (Infantry Regiment of Togo), and finish thy kingdom thy will no longer be made. Give us this day your resignation and freedom that you stole from us."
         President Etienne Gnassingbe Eyadema ruled Togo with an iron fist since 1967. Born December 26, 1935, he died in office February 5, 2005 aboard a plane that evacuated to Tel Aviv. Two days after his death, his son Faure Gnassingbe Eyadema (1966) succeeded him.

Zimbabwe: Condoms subversive.

        
In 2004, the Zimbabwean opposition group to President Robert Mugabe known to Zvakwana ("Enough" in the Shona language), founded in 2002 diverted American brand of condoms "Protector Condoms" for political purposes.
        
They covered the packaging of condoms slogans calling the fall of the regime of President Robert Mugabe. On packages of "Protector condoms" covered with red and yellow sticker struck by the letter Z-for "Zvakwana" - in which one could read two sentences: "Get up, stand," and "revolutionary condom".
        
Thousands of these condoms were distributed to business leaders and other companies.
        
This is the "Zimbabwe Broadcasting Corporation," National Radio Zimbabwe who denounced the plot.
        
In Zimbabwe, at least one in four adults is HIV positive, prohibit the use of condoms was condemned to death thousands of compatriots Robert Mugabe. About 26% of the population (which has 12.5 million inhabitants) is positive.
        
The son of an immigrant from Malawi, Robert Gabriel Mugabe, born in Zimbabwe (then Rhodesia) in 1924 has been in power since 1980. His regime has plunged the former breadbasket of Africa into a food crisis, and economic.
        
Three to four million Zimbabweans have fled to South Africa. Many of them live in appalling conditions.

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