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Call for applicants with powerful solutions to fight corruption in Africa’s land sector
Nyasha* was only nine years old when she was raped on her way to school in Zimbabwe.
When drought ravaged Zimbabwe's Hurungwe region in 2011, families were left destitute. Help should have come from a state scheme, but community members were telling a very different story.
Established to increase health access for Zimbabwe’s poor and vulnerable, clinics like these are supposed to offer a range of free services to children and the elderly; and affordable treatment for others. But the reality can look different.
Whether it’s the poorest shut out from school, or research skewed by lobbyists, the cost of corruption in education is high.
Fadzai’s aunt managed to save enough money to buy the child a school uniform. Little did she know at the time, that was the start of her troubles.
Recent elections in Cambodia and Zimbabwe highlight the influence of leaders who have been in power for many years.