Stories about Sub-Saharan Africa from April, 2016
"South Sudan: 7 journalists killed in 2015. No killers brought to justice. No explanation from government."
"The ban on hosting global sporting events is another nail in the coffin for economic development and job creation."
A data journalism project sheds light on all 33 different governing bodies during the Paul Biya administration in Cameroon.
Government critics are rejected as plotting or linked to insurgency, while government supporters and security services employees become collectively associated with authorities' repressive tactics.
"Our society really needs to stop objectifying women!We need to understand them through the lens of intellectualism not sexism.#RotAtMISR"
Unhappiness at President Jammeh's 22-year rule is growing every day and the opposition is under huge pressure.
This week we take you to China, Mexico, Jamaica, Macedonia and Uganda, where we speak to Prudence Nyamishana who tells us why Ugandans are peeved at their government's priorities.
"why does a woman willingly showing her skin offend you, but violence committed against her doesn't? #nakedprotest"
"Pressure is mounting on the Obama regime to allow international observers and peacekeepers after tribal violence marred election campaigns in the troubled north American nation."
Ecuador weathers a sudden mass Internet outage, insulting Tanzania's president proves costly, Twitter gets settled unsettlingly in China, and more.
Tanzanian netizen Isaac Habakuk Emily is accused of posting a controversial Facebook message "insulting" the president of Tanzania.
"The Somali people live to tell powerful stories, not only of loss and suffering, but also of hope and great resourcefulness."
Ugandans Blast Government's Porn Detector Priorities After the Country's Only Radiotherapy Machine Breaks
"That 2.6bn for the pornography machine, maybe could buy a bloody cancer machine. Lokodo, that's the ethical thing to do."
The Kenyan Blog Awards recognises and awards exceptional Kenyan bloggers.
"This incident is terrifying...We could be deported to China if the Chinese government claims that we violated Chinese law (even though we didn't violate any law in the third country)."
Artists Falko One, Wisetwo and Vajo are working to get Africa's graffiti community more visibility.
Nigeria, South Africa, Ethiopia, Burundi and Egypt were the most active in political conversations on Twitter.
‘Let's Not Give In to Fear': An Interview With Hugues Lawson-Body, Photographer of Celebrities and Parisian Youth
"I try to photograph young people just as they are. They are just as important as the adult generation, yet they suffer from neglect and need to be inspired."
The Kenya Film Classification Board has banned the video arguing that "it does not adhere to the morals of the country."
"Thinking of schools only as places to learn how to read may appear a reasonable idea in a country where most children cannot achieve even that."