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Fifty-five years after the death of the French author Albert Camus, and at a time when Ebola was raging in West Africa, the British journalist Ed Vulliamy wrote a glowing tribute about one of the writer’s best-known books first published in 1947. “Of all Camus’ novels, none described man’s confrontation – and cohabitation – with death so vividly and on such an epic scale as La Peste, translated as The Plague.”1

By Philip Lee

A paradox was evident during the coronavirus pandemic. People turned to digital technologies to be in communication and yet felt increasingly out of communication. Self-isolating people became distanced from the socio-cultural environment in which they were accustomed to live and it began to appear alien. To adapt the well-known saying from L. P. Hartley’s novel The Go-Between (1953), the present became a foreign country, where they did things differently.

By Marites N. Sison

A sampling of news headlines, five months after the WHO declared Covid-19 a pandemic, shows media and institutions finally catching up to the gender dimensions of the novel coronavirus: Covid-19 crisis could set women back decades, experts fear; Why Covid-19 is a disaster for gender equality; Decades of progress on gender equality in the workplace at risk of vanishing; Women essential in fight against pandemic.

Par KPALLA Mathilde

Le 11 mars 2020, l’Organisation Mondiale de la Santé (OMS) déclarait de pandémie la maladie de trouble respiratoire à coronavirus, Covid-19 Déjà le 06 mars 2020, le Togo a déclaré son 1er cas de contamination et le 28 mars, son premier décès, à l’instar de plusieurs autres pays africains et du monde entier. Toute la planète se retrouve ainsi face à une crise sanitaire dont les effets pervers ont rapidement affecté tous les secteurs de la vie plongeant tous les pays dans des lendemains sans précédent, pleins d’incertitudes.