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The most influential pan-African current affairs magazine
Every month over 220,000 people read New African to keep abreast with the affairs from the continent. Published continuously since 1966, the English language monthly has consistently brought an African point of view to international news. It is the essential magazine for government officials, businessmen, professionals and Africa-watchers. New African is distributed in over 100 countries, and consulted whenever Africa is mentioned. The leading commentator on African affairs and Africa’s best selling magazine.
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- "As a woman you are born with the same rights as everyone else".
- "Mandela was exactly what the doctor ordered": mushkat parker reminisces on the man south africans simply, yet fondly, called "tata". his power of forgiveness will be hard to emulate. but where did he stand on south africa's foreign and domestic policy? how will his staunch HIV/aids campaign be moved forward?
- "The system will correct itself".
- "You know Mr Smith, they have treated you like an African": in every era, William Wilberforces arise in Europe and stand by Africa through thick and thin. Harold Smith of Widbrook is undoubtedly one such character of our time. Not many people, European or otherwise, would sacrifice themselves for principles, values and a foreign continent. New African went to interview him.
- 'Aids researchers were on our payroll'.
- 'Democracy delivered by economic inclusion': The Kenyan head of UNCTAD, Dr Mukhisa Kituyi, spoke to New African's J. P. O'Malley about the role of his agency given the current wave of global populism and the threat to multilateral trade agreements.
- 'Ghana needs redemption': Ghana's number-one reggae star and radio DJ, Blakk Rasta (born Abubakar Ahmed), thinks his country has sold its soul to "Westernism" and needs redemption. His famous song, Barack Obama, released last year to support Obama's presidential campaign, shot him to African and global stardom. Femi Akomolafe interviewed him in Accra.
- 'I don't view Africa's resources as a curse': when it comes to the extractive industries, "local African communities have the right to expect respect for their environment. That's the bottom line," says Lord Boateng (pictured). "Respect for life, respect for water, respect for the patrimony, that's the number one thing." Stephen Williams interviewed him.
- 'Impressively made and impressively executed': a South African artistic director and the dance company she created in Britain are getting rave reviews. Beverly Andrews went to meet her.
- 'Monrovia is calm'.