Government is acting on an IPPR call to close a loophole in the public procurement debarment system
In this article from the Namibian Sun, the IPPR sheds light on the state of electricity supply in Namibia amid reports of load-shedding in South Africa and constraints in Zambia
IPPR Research Associate and Secretary of the Internet Society Chapter in Namibia, Roswitha Ndumbu, assesses the prospects for a Fourth Industrial Revolution (4IR) in Namibia
IPPR Executive Director Graham Hopwood argues that it’s time to incentivise the COVID-19 vaccination roll-out in this opinion piece in The Namibian
IPPR research associate Frederico Links argues that the unsustainable exploitation and unregulated use of Namibia’s natural wealth will have fundamentally damaging consequences for Namibia in an opinion piece published in The Namibian newspaper
IPPR research associates Dietrich Remmert and Pauline Ndhlovu argue that Namibia’s COVID-19 emergency has magnified long-standing policy and implementation failures on crucial issues such as water, sanitation, healthcare and housing in an opinion piece in The Namibian newspaper.
An opinion article published in The Namibian newspaper in which two Scandinavian academics – Johanna Söderström of Uppsala University and Lise Rakner of Bergen University – discuss the need for Namibians to interrogate the tax system and how it works. The article is based on the preliminary, findings of a forthcoming study: The Everyday Practice […]
An article in The Namibian newspaper in which IPPR Executive Director Graham Hopwood expresses a concern that voter turnout may be lower this year due to the harsh economic environment and other factors. The full article is here – https://www.namibian.com.na/83443/read/Civil-society-fears-low-voter-turnout
A report on US Ambassador Lisa Johnson’s remarks at the launch of the IPPR report titled ‘African Growth & Opportunity Act: What it Means for Namibian Business’. The full article is here: – https://thepatriot.com.na/index.php/2019/09/13/increase-in-u-s-namibia-trade-tops-johnsons-priorities/
SWAPO party’s dominion over Namibian politics began at independence in March 1990 when the former liberation movement won the first democratic elections but its stranglehold is slowly being tested.Over the past 29 years, the ruling party has consolidated its dominance, with little challenge from the opposition.
The party commands popular support across all age groups, with its strong base in the north-central regions.
As has become tradition, SWAPO is again confident of cruising to victory in the upcoming general elections set for November.