Sesheke PF violence coordinator calls for reinforcements

Sesheke PF  violence coordinator calls for reinforcements

In this audio, PF violence coordinator in the Sesheke parliamentary by election only identified as Mwanza is heard calling for 70 + 70 reinforcement from Kanyama and Lusaka’ Intercity bus station.

Mwanza is calling for more funding and thugs to go and beat up Sesheke residents whom he refers to as ‘ba fontinyu’ (uncivilized, dirty

and dull people).

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WORDPRESS: 5
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    FISH HIM OUT BEFORE IT’S TOO LATE

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    Break News 2 weeks ago

    UK further discusses Zimbabwe abuses as part of the inquiry into the country’s human rights abuses, at least four witnesses are tomorrow set to give evidence to the United Kingdom’s International Development Committee as the organisation explores possible steps that can be taken in response to recent developments in Zimbabwe.
    This comes after several reports of human rights abuses following a recent three-day stay-away that turned violent resulting in clashes between security forces and protesters. There also was wanton looting and destruction of property worth thousands of dollars.
    In the aftermath, several women claimed they were raped by members of the security forces. A number of people from the opposition were arrested, while others went into hiding fearing for their safety, following a serious crackdown, which also targeted members of the civil society.
    According to the UK Parliament website, the International Development Committee is going to take evidence from the minister of Africa Harriett Baldwin and other witnesses on the recent violent crackdown by Zimbabwe security forces.
    The other witnesses are Jocelyn Alexander, professor of Commonwealth Studies at the University of Oxford, Stephen Chan, professor of Politics and International Studies at SOAS at University of London, Simukai Chigudu, an associate professor of African Politics at University of Oxford, and Annabel Gerry, head of Department for International Development South Africa and Zimbabwe.
    The committee is also going to explore on how the UK should respond to the recent crackdown in Zimbabwe.
    “The International Development Committee is holding an urgent evidence session on the situation in Zimbabwe. Following the recent violent crackdown by Zimbabwe’s security forces, this session allows the Committee to explore how the UK and DFID in particular, should respond.
    “The Committee will first hear from a panel of academic experts before questioning the minister for Africa, Harriet Baldwin MP, and the head of DFID Zimbabwe.”
    This session comes as Baldwin also expressed concerns to UK parliamentarians over allegations against President Emmerson Mnangagwa’s administration, following the crackdown.
    “The recent developments in Zimbabwe are cause for significant concern for Her Majesty’s government. 
    “We believe that the response of the Zimbabwe security forces to protests against the petrol rise has been disproportionate and it’s been all too reminiscent of the darkest days of the (former Zimbabwe president Robert) Mugabe regime and we have been absolutely clear…these abuses and the failure to follow due process of law contravenes the fundamental tenets of international human rights standards and have absolutely no place in a democratic society. 
    “It is vital that Zimbabwe’s political leaders focus on what is best for their people with all parties rejecting violence and upholding the rule of law,” Baldwin, said.
    Labour MP Kate Hoey last week called for investigation of human rights abuses in the country, which she said should be led by the African Union or the United Nations (UN).
    The UN has also condemned the violent crackdown by State security. 
    “The United Nations is concerned over the recent spate of violence in Zimbabwe, leaving trails of destruction, looting, mass arrest and detention as well as reported physical violence, rape cases and sexual violence.”

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    Break News 2 weeks ago

    The United Nations (UN) System in Zimbabwe on Friday said it was concerned with the recent spate of violence in which 12 people died and hundreds were left injured.
    In a statement, the body called for investigations that would result in violence perpetrators being brought to account and justice to be affected.
    “The United Nations is concerned over the recent spate of violence in Zimbabwe, leaving trails of destruction, looting, mass arrest and detention as well as reported physical violence, rape cases and sexual violence,” it said.
    “The investigations should result in holding the perpetrators to account and bringing justice to those affected, assisting families who lost loved ones, ensuring due process of law to those in custody and providing survivors with necessary health, psycho-social and legal services.”
    The UN castigated all forms of violence, which it said were a threat to rights and dignity.
    “Acts of violence, rape, and other forms of violence are heinous crimes and a serious threat to every individual’s rights to life and dignity. The safety, security and dignity of every person are universal human rights enshrined in the country’s Constitution and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.”
    Legal think-tank Veritas Zimbabwe said in the aftermath of the violent protests, recommendations from the Kgalema Motlanthe commission of inquiry into the August 1 post-election violence have become significant.
    “Recent disorders in our major cities, and the tragic killing of 12 or more people, give new relevance to the report and recommendations of the commission of inquiry [the Motlanthe Commission] set up to investigate the violence and shootings that followed last year’s election,” Veritas said.
    “If more of the commission’s recommendations had been implemented, some of the killings, beatings and human rights violations perpetrated in the recent disturbances might have been prevented. Something must be done to end the cycle of impunity.”
    The Motlanthe commission’s report identified extreme political polarisation as one of the root causes of the disorder.

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    Tasila 2 weeks ago

    Sesheke teach those mazwahule a lesson they can’t come and provoke u in your town . You are the natives there use miwayo and pierce their buttocks.

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    What more evidence do you need?