The unfortunate story of my friend, Pamela Adie who was turned back at the borders of Mozambique a few days ago isn’t new but reinforces the horrible and ridiculous travel situations for many Africans within the continent.
In countries like Venezuela, corruption is more than a problem, is a system.
Today, the United Nations celebrates International Anti-Corruption Day, which seeks to highlight the “rights and responsibilities of everyone” in tackling corruption, including government officials, civil society, and the public.
Next month, I will be giving my first in-person lecture since the pandemic. At Maastricht University’s Law School, I will be talking about the interrelation of economic development and political stability.
For over a year, no topic has been more analyzed and discussed than the COVID-19 crisis, both by academics and scientists as well as by people in their day-to-day lives.
In each of these conversations about the pandemic, there is one topic that stands out above the rest: how deadly this new virus really is – as all of us have a family member, friend, or acquaintance who has been a victim of this tragic disease.
Becoming involved with Students For Liberty, first as a volunteer and later as a member of staff, has been one of the best decisions I have ever made. To say that my journey with Students For Liberty has been life-changing would be an understatement.
“What I propose is to make universal what today belongs to a privileged minority. Let’s empower our people, by giving them not only the access but also the necessary tools to join the globalized world and, therefore, the process of economic development.”
Throughout the year, I have read numerous articles arguing about the harmful effects the coronavirus will have upon globalization.