Hotline: +263 771 400 807

Depleted Kariba Dam Leaves Zimbabweans Without Power for 19 … – Bloomberg

David Westin speaks with top names in finance about the week’s biggest issues on Wall Street.
Bloomberg Wall Street Week, hosted by David Westin, is a reinvention of the iconic Wall Street Week, which aired on PBS for over 30 years and was hosted by late financial journalist Louis Rukeyser. The one-hour program features market and geopolitical discussions with a rotating panel of influential voices including thought leaders, CEOs, policy makers and economists.
Athletes’ ambitions don’t end when they leave the field of play. Now more than ever, players rightly see themselves as multi-faceted entrepreneurs, and seek ways to leverage their brands in everything from real estate to venture capital. “Athlete | Empire” presents the in-depth, intimate stories of these businesses, as told by the players themselves.
UBS Doesn’t Plan to Buy Credit Suisse or US Firms: Kelleher
HDFC Bank Profit Beats Estimates as Demand for Credit Climbs
Charting the Global Economy: World Growth Forecasts Slashed
What Recession? UK Consumers and Businesses Signal Optimism
Poland Expects to Get EU Recovery Funds in Second Half of 2023
Amazon Leads Rebound in Battered Tech as Traders Reload on Risk
‘I Feel Like I Got Duped’: Tesla Price Drop Angers Current Owners
Twitter Sued Over Data Leak That It Denied Was Caused by a Flaw
Solar Energy Firm Nextracker Files for IPO as Market Warms
China’s Imports of ICs Fell in 2022 for First Time Since 2004
Malaysian Deputy PM Strengthens His Position in Win For Anwar
Russia’s Tycoons Fear Tightening Kremlin Squeeze as Putin’s War Drags On
Ackman Cites Past Spitzer Probe in Defending Bankman-Fried
Jamie Dimon Calls JPMorgan’s Frank Acquisition a ‘Huge Mistake’
Hong Kong DJ Who Broadcast for 6 Decades Dies At 98
Review: Etta Marcus Swings Wide on ‘Heart-Shaped Bruise’
Why Fringe Figures Are Holding Democracies Hostage
Exxon Made Shockingly Accurate Climate Forecasts Decades Ago
US Banks Have Millions of Consumers to Thank
What We Got Right and Wrong About 2022
On the Hot Seat for 2023: Masayoshi Son, Changpeng Zhao and More
Will You Finally Break Up With Twitter This Year?
Trump Rages About ‘Hoaxes’ and ‘Scum’ in Unsealed Deposition
Supreme Court to Consider Expanding Rights of Religious Workers
Congo Picks Symbion to Tap Methane-Filled Lake
How Europe Is Muddling Through Putin’s Energy War
NYC Mayor Adams Pleads for Emergency Aid to House Migrants
Where Internet Connection Costs More in the US
New York State Joins the YIMBY Fray
Gemini and Genesis Battle It Out (Podcast)
Japan Expects Local FTX Clients to Get Funds Back From February
Bitcoin Mining in 2023: No Rest for the Weary (Podcast)
A visitor leans over the ridge of the Kariba dam in Kariba, Zimbabwe.

Subscriber Benefit
Sign In
Zimbabweans are being subjected to 19 hours of power cuts a day, because there is insufficient water in the Kariba dam to drive the nation’s main hydropower plant. 
The worst outages since 2019 are wreaking havoc, causing snarl-ups in Harare, the capital, where most traffic lights are no longer working, and interrupting mobile phone services because batteries used to run base stations don’t have time to recharge. Supermarkets, restaurants and some other businesses rely on generators to keep operating, but they are unable to run them perpetually for an extended period.  


Leave your thoughts