Today, in ‘Inside Stuff,’ multi-award-winning columnist and Executive Head of The Guardian's Editorial Board, Martins Oloja, is asking a question of how safe the democracy in Nigeria is after 21 years. He further states that the most important dividend of democracy which is freedom is lacking.
Nigeria after 21 years of military rule return to civil rule in 1999. From 1999 to date, we have had four president and these men have made several choices that has shaped where we are today. GuardianTV spoke with Nigerians to get their assessment of the Nigeria democracy.
While the president of the United States attends a summit that has got everyone pondering the future of the NATO alliance. Back in Washington, the next phase of the impeachment inquiry has some wondering about the future of Western democracy.
Sudan's transitional authorities have approved a law that dissolves the party of former strongman Omar al-Bashir. The man himself is in prison and the country is finally working towards holding democratic elections for the first time in over three decades. What's the immediate legacy of the revolution for ordinary Sudanese people? We speak to Emmanuelle Veuillet, PhD researcher at Paris's Panthéon-Sorbonne University and member of the "Social Dynamics of Civil Wars" research group. She also tells us abou
Anson Chan, former chief secretary of Hong Kong, talks about the anti-government protests and the city's Chief Executive Carrie Lam. Chan, who became a prominent democracy advocate after leaving office, speaks with Bloomberg's Shery Ahn and Paul Allen on "Bloomberg Daybreak: Asia."