Those who follow the politics in Mthwakazi would share our concerns of what seems to be a lack of Mthwakazi public enthusiasm in engaging in pro-Mthwakazi politics. The contemporary problem is that large sections of the population want freedom but without getting their hands dirty with the politics that confronts the system depriving them of that freedom.
Self-doubt is the prisoner of dreams; the pro-Mthwakazi political vision is stuttering because those bereft of creativity and those captive to doubt dominate the socio-political space. We have local citizens who, out of their own fears and limitations, are quick to ridicule and pour scorn on every pro-Mthwakazi idea.
Improving the traditional branch of our institutions of power is part of a holistic approach to improving national governance today. Every civilised society has an established institution put in place to design laws that promote and protect civil living by protecting human rights and people’s responsibilities, privileges, safety and security.
A UNESCO (2016) Global Education Monitoring Report (GEM Report) argued that 40% of the global population does not access education in a language they understand. The policy paper asserted that being taught in a language other than one’s own can negatively impact children’s learning, especially for those living in poverty.
Silence betrays, Mthwakazi can no longer be silent about the socio-political brutality of the Zimbabwean regime. A change must come. The detractors who claim a political change is beyond us, only mean we cannot do it with them.
We can see our forests vanishing, our culture trampled upon, our political influence disappearing, our human confidence dissipating, our water and electricity supplies dwindling, our soil being swept away by floods and winds into the rivers, and the end of our coal and our gold reserves is in sight.