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Kenyan Teachers In Call To Bring Back corporal punishment – Face of Malawi

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Kenyan teachers say corporal punishment should be allowed in classrooms again so that they can be tougher on pupils who misbehave.

Kenya outlawed corporal punishment in schools in 2001. The Children’s Act protects children from all forms of abuse.

But secondary school head teachers say the ban undermines their authority in schools.

The head of teachers association Mr. Kahi Indimuli, said that “The policy on management of discipline is laborious and makes it difficult for any school or board of management to take any disciplinary measures.”

Head teachers are meeting this week for an annual conference and will discuss the rising unrest in schools.

Several government secondary schools were set alight last year, with many of the incidents blamed on students.

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Amuna Misso (Samson Chitsamba) is a Malawian journalist, music promoter and social media specialist.. For more Info: [email protected]

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VIDEO|| SA Police officer used live Ammunition after running out of rubber bullets and shot a child during riot

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The people of Musina, in the northern part of Limpopo, have been on an ongoing strike for a while now, protesting the shortage of water in the area. The law enforcement (police) were called in to manage the situation.

[VIDEO] Voices can be heard on the video saying the child has been shot at. According to the information we are receiving and the voice messages that have been making the rounds on WhatsApp, police have resorted to using live ammunition to stop riots.

A primary school pupil who is 13 years old was shot by police using live ammunition during a service delivery protest earlier today in Musina. A video making the rounds shows the young lady being transported to Musina Hospital for treatment.

It is still unknown if the child will make it or not and what actions will be taken against the officer who used live ammunition that injured the kid.

People were left devastated by what they had witnessed at the scene. What do you make of the police’s decision and what do you think should happen to him? Leave your thoughts in the comment section below.

Source:https://m.facebook.com/story.php?story_fbid=795134445191653&id=113382736700164

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Celebrations in Mogadishu after presidential vote – Face of Malawi

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Somalia’s President Hassan Sheikh Mohamoud, who returned to power Sunday after a marathon vote, is a former academic and peace activist whose first term was marred by accusations of corruption and infighting.

President between 2012 and 2017, he then distinguished himself by his fierce criticism of outgoing head of state Mohamed Abdullahi Mohamed – known as Farmajo – who defeated him five years ago.

He played a crucial role in the violent protests in Mogadishu as Farmajo sought to extend his term of office, which expires in February 2021, without agreement with regional leaders on holding new elections.

Born in 1955, Hassan Sheikh Mohamoud is the first Somali head of state to be re-elected for a second term, promising to transform the country, shaken by a long political crisis, into a “peaceful country at peace with the world.

He will have to face several major challenges: a historic drought – which could lead to famine – is raging in the country, which is also plagued by an insurgency of radical Islamists, the Shebab. The latter had attempted to assassinate Hassan Sheikh Mohamoud during his first term.

He will also have to repair the damage done by months of political chaos and power struggles within the institutions.

Born in 1955 in Jalalaqsi, in the central region of Hiran, Hassan Sheikh Mohamoud is from the powerful Hawiye clan, which has a majority in the capital Mogadishu.

He entered politics in 2011, when he founded the Peace and Development Party. In his party’s manifesto, he stated his goal of “building a society free from the demons of clanism, fear and internal conflict.

At the time, no one was betting on his chances of becoming president. His victory a year later raised hopes that the Horn of Africa country would regain stability.

His government was the first to receive global recognition and billions of euros in international aid since the fall of the authoritarian Siad Barre regime in 1991.

But he has largely disappointed his supporters, who have denounced corruption and infighting, as with previous administrations.

In particular, there have been long-running disputes between President Mohamoud and two of the three prime ministers he appointed, who were eventually dismissed.

Two governors of the central bank also stepped down following allegations of corruption that surrounded his administration, which he denied.

The new president was educated at the Somali National University before the fall of dictator Siad Barre and holds a master’s degree in technical education from the University of Bhopal in India.

His resume includes work with the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF), with whom he worked in his country in the early years of the collapse of the Somali state. He also co-founded the Somali Institute of Management and Administrative Development (SIMAD) in 1999.

Having won the support of the other anti-Farmajo candidates, he will now have to set about reunifying the country, observers say.

“The country is very polarized,” Samira Gaid, executive director of the Hiraal Institute specializing in security issues, told AFP ahead of Sunday’s poll. “This electoral process that has been so long offers a ‘reset’ button,” she added.

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