Last Thursday, education stakeholders gathered to discuss alternatives to the privatization of public services in order to deliver quality services to Liberians.
While significant steps have been made in the fight against Ebola, Jene Wonde, a town in Grand Cape Mount County which was the epicenter of the outbreak in November last year, is still working to return to normalcy.
A man believed to be in his 20s was caught early Monday morning stuck between the window bars of the budget office at the Ministry of Lands, Mines and Energy.
At a well-attended program on Saturday, August 1, 2015, Liberia’s Youth and Sports Minister Eugene Nagbe launched the third iteration of the Liberia marathon.
The Ministry of Gender recently coordinated a trip with several journalists and the Ministry of Justice to the safe house containing the 14 Liberian women who were allegedly trafficked to Lebanon and used as sex slaves.
At a recent one-day art exhibition organized by the Accountability Lab and the Liberian Visual Arts Academy, young artists showcased their artistic works portraying peace, democracy, society, and Liberia’s everyday life.
As Liberia returns to normalcy after the devastating effects of the Ebola outbreak, other areas of societal dysfunction have started to resurface. International groups such as the United Nations have expressed alarm at the resurgence of rapes after the Ebola outbreak.
Liberia’s weak law enforcement capacity, porous borders, and its proximity to major drug transit routes have contributed to an increase in drug trafficking, according to the 2015 International Narcotics Control Strategy Report published by the United States State Department.