In The Spotlight
The shortlist for the Africa Prize for Engineering Innovation 2019 has been announced, recognising the most promising entrepreneurial engineers from across sub-Saharan Africa working to accelerate socio-economic development through business. The 16 shortlisted innovations come from six countries including Kenya, South Africa, and Nigeria.
For six months, the sixteen shortlisted Africa Prize entrants have received comprehensive business training and mentoring from high profile, experienced engineers and business development experts to develop business plans and market their innovations. The winner of the prize will be awarded £25,000 and the three runners up will receive £10,000 each.
From water systems that turn air to potable water to apps that facilitate peer to peer money swap, here are five innovators set to shape Africa for the better with their innovations.
Beth Koigi(Kenya) – Majik Water
27-year-old Beth Koigi is the CEO of Majik Water, a water system that harvests moisture from the air and converts it to affordable, clean drinking water for off-grid communities. The all-in-one system harvests, stores and dispenses water.
Koigi first tackled issues of dirty, contaminated water some years ago while at the university. She created a water filter and started a successful business selling over 5,000 filters in Kenya in the past five years. However, she conceived the idea for her water system after increasingly coming across areas with an extreme scarcity of water as rivers run dry and the water table drops.
During a four-month hackathon programme at Silicon Valley, Koigi teamed up with two other women, American environmental scientist Anastasia Kaschenko and British economist Clare Sewell, to create Majik Water to solve water scarcity in rural communities in arid and semi-arid areas of Kenya.
There is six times as much water in the air as in all rivers in the world. Majik Water uses hydrophilic materials like silica gels to draw water from the air. The gels are then converted to water with solar powered heat, generating up to 10 litres of clean water per day.
Experimenting with different ways to absorb and then release water, the team is doing extensive research at several sites in Nairobi, while also installing their first commercial units in South Africa. They are also looking to scale up to 100-litre systems at a cost of only £0.08 per 10 litres.
Water ATMs are already prominent in Kenya, typically supplied by costly reverse osmosis devices. The Majik Water team wants to supplement this technology with something more affordable – custom built water dispensers that will allow communities to pay only for as much water as they need.
Neo Hutiri(South Africa) – Pelebox Smart Lockers
Four years ago, Neo Hutiri was diagnosed with Tuberculosis. When he started his initial six-month treatment, his biggest challenge was the long waiting times at the clinic. He was spending over three hours on long queues with every visit. And he wasn’t the only one. There were several other patients that required chronic treatments waiting alongside him for hours. Many had missed work just to collect their medicine.
Also, South Africa has the world’s biggest antiretroviral therapy programme for patients living with HIV and AIDS. Over 4.6million patients receive ARVs with chronic therapy treatments and have to visit public health facilities monthly to receive medication. This means health facilities are often overcrowded with patients that lose millions of hours in waiting time.
“It’s really challenging having to plan your day around a visit to the clinic. We are very familiar with how demotivating it is to wait for hours on hours just to comply with treatment cycles when you could be at work,” says Hutiri. “We then started being curious about what can be done and how we can play an active role in solving this challenge.”
Hutiri and his team developed Pelebox, a smart locker system designed for public healthcare facilities to dispense medicine to patients that require chronic therapy treatments, cutting down on long queues and easing pressure on clinic resources.
Pelebox is a simple wall of lockers, controlled by a digital system. Healthcare workers stock the lockers with chronic prescription refills, log the medicine on the system, and secure each locker. Pelebox then sends patients a one-time PIN with the number of the locker to the patients mobile phone, which they enter into the system to unlock their medicine.
Hutiri piloted Pelebox in Pretoria last year and recorded a hundred percent success. 4,700 medications were delivered to the right patients at an average collection time of under 36 seconds. The 30-year-old entrepreneur has signed a contract with South Africa’s department of health to roll out Pelebox in eight of the country’s nine provinces.
Anne K. Rweyora(Uganda) – Smart Havens Africa
Globally, a third of the world’s urban population lives in slums. Africa especially has a major housing crisis due to rapid urbanization and a growing slum population. Inadequate housing poses a challenge in so many ways including health, security, and meeting basic needs.
Anne K. Rweyora, the co-founder of Smart Havens Africa, has had a personal experience with housing poverty. But she began working on the idea of providing adequate housing solutions for people with limited resources after volunteering in South Sudan as a social worker. During this time, she witnessed firsthand how extreme the issue of housing poverty has become and how it specifically affects women.
Rweyora felt that owning a home should be more attainable to the average working woman and she set out to create Smart Havens Africa, a social enterprise that provides low cost, eco-friendly and sustainable smart homes built from appropriate but affordable technologies, geared towards making home ownership more accessible to African women.
Smart Havens Africa builds houses in areas where homes are predominantly owned by wealthier landlords. The homes are then given out to women on a rent-to-own scheme that would take effect over a period of five years.
“Guiding our approach is a singular belief that developing vibrant communities and growing opportunity begins at home. Stable, affordable homes deliver immediate and positive benefits to people and communities. But more importantly, they are an essential foundation for children and families to achieve a decent education and pursue healthy and prosperous lives,” the company states.
The homes are built with locally produced green bricks that reduce temperatures in the hot Ugandan climate, custom biodigesters, rainwater harvesting systems and electrical installations to keep utility costs down. The company also support female artisans and entrepreneurs with training and apprenticeship opportunities.
Muzalema Mwanza(Zambia) – Baby Delivery Kits
Muzalema Mwanza is the founder of Safe Motherhood Alliance, an organization that produces low-cost delivery kits for expectant mothers. The Safe Motherhood Alliance Kit includes basic items like a sterilized, disposable, delivery mat, scalpel, sanitary pads, cotton swabs, as well as an infant receiver. All tools for midwives delivering babies in Zambia’s under-resourced clinics.
Maternal and child mortality has always been an issue in developing countries around the world. Many pregnant women are exposed to several risks and complications because they lack easy access to healthcare facilities, skilled doctors, or even an ambulance or vehicle to transport them when in labour.
Mwanza’s clean-delivery kit is a simple approach to reducing these risks, especially in Zambia where only 47 percent of births are attended by skilled health workers at health institutions and home delivery is at 53 percent. Her team currently produces thousands of kits monthly, selling them through clinics directly to prospective mothers and midwives in an effort to reduce maternal and child mortality.
Chukwunonso Arinze(Nigeria) – KAOSHI
Nigeria’s Chukwunonso Arinze created KAOSHI, a peer to peer money swap mobile solution that connects money senders across the globe, thereby circumventing banks and the need to send money across borders. The app tackles the high cost of transferring money to and between countries, the hassle of buying black market forex, and long hours spent on bank queues.
Like Uber, KAOSHI connects users within and outside Africa, allowing each to specify the currencies they want to exchange, and matching them to users making inverse exchanges at no hidden charges save a flat fee of $1 after a successful transaction. Users can also define their exchange rates. If a person’s offer matches another, a transaction is made within hours. The app also guarantees a hundred percent security and insurance against any default.
At just 31 years old, Rebeca Gyumi has a list of accomplishments anyone twice her age would be proud of. She has successfully challenged her country's legal system, winning a landmark ruling in 2016 to raise the age of child marriage for girls in Tanzania from 14 to 18; started a foundation to advocate for girls' education; won the UNICEF Global Goal Award and was named 2016 Woman of the Year by New Africa Magazine. Now, she's on her way to New York to collect the 2018 Human Rights Prize awarded by the United Nations.
"I was pretty much shocked. So shocked and caught unaware that I was even considered for such a prestigious prize," she tells CNN.
Gyumi was just a child herself when she started to see the injustice happening around her. She was 13 when some of her schoolmates were forced to drop out of school because of pregnancy and were married off. Volunteering at a youth initiative at the age of 20, she began to realize it was a national problem and not just a local one happening in her hometown of Dodoma.
"It bothered me that the age for boys to be married was 18 but for girls it was 14," she says.
It wasn't until she was in university studying law that she learned about the Law of Marriage Act of 1971 and saw the potential in trying to mount a legal challenge against it.
In 2016, with a couple of years as a lawyer under her belt, Gyumi and her colleagues decided to do just that. They started work on a legal case to petition against the Marriage Act, compiling reports to prove that child marriage for girls was an issue nationwide and why it needed to be stopped.
According to the country's national demographic and health survey of 2015/16, two out of every five girls marry before their 18th birthday with a prevalence rate of 37% nationwide, giving Tanzania one of the highest rates of child marriage in the world.
"Lots of people were not amused and thought we were disruptive, saying 'young people have tried before and failed.' But when we started attending sessions in court with a positive outcome, organizations came back and said they were willing to work together with us."
Gyumi and her colleagues persevered and in 2016, at the age of 29, she was victorious. Tanzania's High Court ruled that sections 13 and 17 of the Marriage Act were unconstitutionaland that the age for girls to legally marry should be raised to 18.
"I was so happy that day for the fact that a girl child had won. I was overwhelmed with joy," she says.
"I felt duty bound to fight for the girls I had interacted with. They didn't have enough information to know how to challenge what was happening to them."
While her success was celebrated by many around the country, some hard-liners and traditionalists were not happy, attacking her for promoting a "Western culture."
Furthermore, the landmark ruling was subsequently thrust into legal peril when the government appealed against it last year. One of the arguments of their appeal states that child marriage can actually protect girls who get pregnant out of wedlock.
The case is currently in Tanzania's high court with a verdict due soon. Despite the challenge, Gyumi remains steadfast.
"For me I feel like we are at the moment where our country really needs to defend girls' rights. This appeal does not send a good message of our country's intention to protect girls generally. It will look really bad on the government if they win. There is no victory in winning a case that allows girls to get married younger. It's not a victory a country can be proud of."
Even if the law is upheld, Gyumi says there's still a lot of work to be done.
"The change in the law is not the only thing we're advocating for. We need to make sure the law is implemented at a ground level. We need to teach girls around the country to stand up for their rights and continue engaging with communities."
Gyumi's success is testament to the power of education, a cause she now advocates for through her foundation, Msichana.
"The fact that I'm here today and doing what I'm doing is due to education. My family didn't have a lot but they sacrificed what they had to give me an education. Imagine what it's like for other people in my country, if they're able to get an education and explore life without limits, without boys telling them 'you're a girl, you can only go as far as this,' those kind of voices can then be challenged."
Winning the 2018 Human Rights Prize puts Gyumi on the international stage alongside other activists such as Malala Yousafzai, Denis Mukwege and Nelson Mandela, and it's not something she takes lightly.
"It's not just a personal honor but my country's honor, putting our country on the map. It's a proud moment for me and for the girls I stood up for and for the ongoing global progress that is happening around girls' and women's rights."
Asked what her message is to other young girls out there, her answer is simple.
The communication experts of the NPP,NDC,PPP and the NDP speak to Radio Topafric on HOW and IF they intend to address the challenges Ghanaians in the diaspora face with the issue of retaining Dual citizenship ,the enforcement of the ROPA LAW that is enshrined in the constitution and states that each and every Ghanaian abroad or in the diaspora MUST be allowed to vote.
The two party supporters Mr Alex Tufuor of the NPP and Mr Lingani ,former secretary of the NDC party committee in Hamburg were in the studio and sure a studio political battle as to who win the elections:
For more than a decade, Jack Chako, 38, has been living happily with her two husbands, Michael Hwita and Liford Chimoto, with whom she shares one bed.´Chako is the head of the family. On how she gets maximum sexual satisfaction from her husbands, she said:
“We are a happy family, I live with my two husbands and we love one another. My two husbands are best friends and they are always together. Chimoto is the elder husband, while Hwita is the junior. I married the second Hwita because Chimoto is elderly and increasingly becoming weak in bed and was starving me sexually. In terms of conjugal rights I favour Hwita.
He gets me there. I only do it with Chimoto as a token. At times, I feel pity for Chimoto and give him token conjugal rights and he appreciates that. The rule is no one gets out of the room, because he is not on duty. Whoever is not on duty, just watches us at it. I am in charge and my two husbands are now used to sleeping side by side in one bed."
Speaking further, the mother of five, three children from a previous marriage and two from this polyandrous affair, said, “I use some concoction to pacify my husbands. It is not a secret that I used a concoction to cow them down. I also sell this concoction to other women to cow down their errant husbands and make them compliant. None of my two husbands wishes to leave me."
The husbands, Hwita and Chimoto, on their parts, said they don’t have problems taking Chako says their joint wife. Chimoto said, “I know my failings and I appreciate the decision which was taken, we have various duties and life goes on.”
Hwita said, “I see no problem. She loves both of us and we understand our situation. “I respect Chimoto as the elder husband because I found him here.
Britain leaving the European single market will damage both the UK and EU member states' economies, the German car industry warned on Wednesday, after Prime Minister Theresa May appeared to head for the exit.
"The British economy is deeply woven into other EU countries," Matthias Wissmann, president of the German Association of the Automotive Industry (VDA), told AFP by email. "A hard Brexit would be tough and expensive."
In a high-profile speech on Tuesday, May announced plans to quit the European single market as well as the 28-member European Union following Britons' vote to leave in June last year.
"Brexit must mean control of the number of people who come to Britain from Europe," May said. "What I am proposing cannot mean membership of the single market."
Since the Brexit vote, European leaders have insisted that Britain cannot "cherry-pick" elements of the single market by clinging to free movement of goods, services and capital but not labour -- the "four freedoms" that form the single market.
The prime minster added that she still wanted "tariff-free" trade with Europe and "frictionless" business ties in a new deal with the EU.
"Years will go by before new treaties are a done deal," VDA's Wissmann predicted. "Prospects like that scare away investors."
Britain is the German car industry's largest export customer, Wissmann noted, adding that 57 percent of all British car industry exports are destined for the EU.
Around one in five cars produced in Germany is sold in the UK, according to the VDA, while German firms operate around 100 sites producing cars or components in Britain.
"Car firms have a large interest in solutions being found that continue to allow intensive trade and the wealth creation associated with it," Wissmann said.
May should "ensure the UK's negotiations with the EU result in uncomplicated, tariff-free access to the EU single market in future," a spokesman for luxury carmaker BMW, which operates four sites in the UK, told AFP in a statement.
"Not only free trade but also cross-border employment opportunities and unified, internationally applied regulations are of proven benefit to business, the economy and individuals," the spokesman said.
Britain is expected to formally notify EU authorities of its intention to leave by the end of March, triggering a two-year negotiation on the terms of its departure from the bloc.
A fire in Helsinki has caused the death of a Ghanaian woman and her three children in the early morning of Friday. It is believed that the 40-year-old mother, known at this moment as Nana Ago and the children were sleeping at the time of the incident. The ages of the children are 8, 7 and 3.
Report from http://yle.fi indicates that a neighbor had called the police after noticing the fire in the early morning of Friday before 3 am. The report says that the Fire and Rescue Services reached the scene eleven minutes after they were called and they were able to extinguish the fire quickly. However, resuscitation attempts to save the lives of the victims failed.
The father and husband of the victims, John Owusu, who is also a board member of the Ghana Union Finland, was at work at the time of the incident. It is believed that the fire started from the sauna in their sixth-floor apartment and that the victims had died out of suffocation.
The police are still investigating the cause of the fire. The fire affected no other apartments in the building.
According to the Financial Secretary of the Union, Kwame Afreh, some executive members of Ghana Union Finland have paid a visit to the bereaved family in Helsinki.
The incident has been a shock to the entire Ghanaian community in Finland and some have already sent words of condolence to the bereaved family through various social media platforms.
In order to give Nana Ago and her kids a befitting Burial while supporting her husband she left behind who lost his family as well as all his belongings in the fire, It would be great if everyone could support the bereaved family in this difficult time by donating .
Simply click here to donate https://www.gofundme.com/8p-burial-of-ghanaian-mum-and-3-kids
Germans have watched with unease as Chinese enterprises have swallowed up arecord number of homegrown tech companies this year, sparking fears of German knowhow and intellectual property being sold off to the highest bidder.The wave of acquisitions has also stoked grumbles over China's easy access to the country's open markets, often through state-backed companies, while foreign investors there face tight restrictions.
"Germans seem to be growing more and more sceptical about China, and consequently more willing to pursue a tougher approach to Beijing," said analyst Hans Kundnani from the German Marshall Fund. In the clearest sign yet that Berlin could be squaring up for a battle, the German economy ministry this week said it was taking a closer look at two planned Chinese takeovers -- effectively stalling both deals.
The moves have not gone unnoticed in Beijing and Gabriel will likely face some prickly questions when he leads a 60-strong business delegation on a five-day trip to China and Hong Kong from Tuesday.
Germany's first punch came last Monday when the ministry said it had withdrawn its approval for Grand Chip Investment's 670-million-euro ($730-million) purchase of chip equipment maker Aixtron, citing security concerns. German daily Handelsblatt said the surprise reversal came after US intelligence services warned that Aixtron products could be used for military purposes. The deal is now back under review, a process that could last three months.
Days later, the economy ministry said it was also reviewing the mooted sale of German firm Osram's general lighting unit to a Chinese buyer.
So far there has been little official reaction from Beijing. But a bylined commentary carried by the official Xinhua news agency was scathing, accusing Germany of "protectionist moves" that called into question "Berlin's sincerity in securing an open and transparent investment climate".
"It is time for Berlin to let go of its delusional "China threat" paranoia," it added.
Crucially there has been no word yet on whether Chancellor Angela Merkel --who has championed close economic ties with Beijing -- approves of the idea. But Gabriel is likely to get a sympathetic hearing from at least some European peers.The new British government recently delayed the controversial Hinkley Point nuclear project over concerns about China's involvement, before eventually giving it the go-ahead.
In Brussels, an in-depth EU antitrust probe is holding up state-owned ChemChina's proposed mammoth takeover of Swiss seed maker Syngenta.
Rather, the latest manoeuvres should be seen as part of a growing debate about how "to get a level playing field" with China, Kundnani told AFP. Gabriel himself told reporters this week foreign investment with China could not be "a one-way street".
"We would like reciprocity," he said.
Foreign investors have long complained of the obstacles to doing business in China, such as the requirement to team up with local partners, while some sectors are completely off-limits. Friedolin Strack of the BDI federation of German industries said that despite the frustrations, German firms had benefited enormously from doing deals with China -- leaving Gabriel to tread a fine line during his visit.
"There are a lot of restrictions in Chinese markets," Strack told AFP. "Andwe should increase the political pressure and the pressure from businesses on China to remove these barriers.
"But if we say we are open only to those countries who are open with us, that would harm German companies."
I had the privilege to attend the 2016 African Youth Education Awards (AYEA) in Hamburg which for me belongs to one of the well-organized events by the African Diaspora in Hamburg.
In terms of event management, the African Diaspora has constantly been linked to a clichee of disregard for time, ill-prepared programs, less attention to detail and unprofessionalism.
Traditionally, one can also argue that most African communities in Germany have placed much focus on socio-cultural programs (Outdoorings, Funeral Celebrations, Cultural Shows, etc.) to highlight their existence in the public domain.
I humbly want to proclaim that the AYEA program is now one of the leading platforms to showcase a different image of the African Diaspora in Germany.
My confidence in making such a proclamation thrives around my personal observations whilst attending the AYEA awards. Essentially, I'd restrict my opinions to the following:
The organizers of the AYEA have clearly understood that the regard for punctuality directly translates into respect for participants and also lays the foundation for effectiveness.
The program started on time - which was the first surprise I took notice of- and it was executed within the allocated time. This brings to mind that I have to give a big credit to the 3 young African female moderators who combined glamour, professional expertise and resolute assertiveness to drive this event to the expected targets.
Attendance & Awards:
The AYEA program was patronized by signficant personalities from the Hamburg Chamber of Commerce, representatives from the Hamburg Local Government, Embassy of Uganda, Notable Parliamentarians, Student Associations and many more distinguished individuals. For me, this platform delivered the ever so important avenue for vital engagements between the political divide in Germany and the African Diaspora. The presentations stressed the need for the African Diaspora to consolidate its position within the society at large by taking advantage of all integration avenues.
At the same time, the awards to our young African brothers and sisters can be seen as powerful motivation factors, however, I am of the view that they clearly depicted an increasing trend of the African youth walking a different path in comparison to the older generation. Specifically, this is an indication that they have embraced the idea that achieving excellence in education is a core prerequisite for career development and social integration in Germany.
The event sequence combining formal presentations, entertainment acts and motivational speeches were driven in a manner which captured my attention from beginning to end. Boredom factor was zero and I believe this is achievable through experience which the organizers have gained in the last couple of years.
Writing your Story:
Unfortunately, Africans (both on the continent and in the diaspora) have never had the joy, resources and the platform to write and communicate their own history (culture, religion, traditions, etc.) to the rest of the world. This role has often been occupied by foreign media, especially western media who, evidently, have always presented Africans in the light of their own expectations, imaginations and purposes.
Going forward, this situation has to change and the AYEA showcased that this is a viable avenue for the African Diaspora to tell its own story.
Logistics, Hospitality and Services:
As a Professional Project Manager, I could see that a lot of planning, time, resources and engagements have been invested into this event or I'd say project.
The outcome was simply remarkable - participants neither noticed any technical issues nor logistical challenges.
On the other hand, I thought the representation and involvement of the African Diaspora in Hamburg leaves much to be desired. Yes, more hands on deck! Hamburg has the largest number of Africans in Germany and I am convinced they could put more resources together to expand the dimensions of this event. I'd also expect to see more African businesses in Hamburg taking up the role of sponsors for this event.
By Alex Kofi Appiah PMP
Senior IT Project Manager
TopAfric Media Network
The KidsRadio project aims at strengthening the self-confidence of children and young adults. It is designed to offer the participants a platform where they can learn how to be radio presenters. It is a way to help them decide early on what they wish to pursue in life.
The Ultimate goal is for one or two extraordinary talented kids to have their own radio program at Radio TopAfric.
The program is design for kids and young adults between the ages of 10 -21, who want to run a radio program and become stars of tomorrow. It will also teach them how to blog as well.
The workshop which will run for 12 weeks and will accommodate about 6 participants every 4 weeks. Workshop training will take place only on the weekends. So that means a batch of 6 participants will be trained in the first 4 weeks. Then after the 2nd batch will start their training from week 5 – week 8. Then the 3rd and final batch will start and end in week 9 - 12
The workshop will only last for 90 Minutes each Saturday. From 2pm – 3.30pm
Module 1: Research & Interview:
A: We teach them how to research topics and personalities via the internet prior to hosting an interview or prior to doing a live show on radio.
B: We also teach them how to find topics of interest.
C: We teach them how to work in groups and also how to ask the right questions?
Module 2: Promo & Equipment
A: We teach them how to promote themselves through social media
B: We teach them how to handle the Microphone and equipment
Module 3: Record live show & Blog
A: We teach them how to record a live radio show
B: We teach them what needs to be done after ending a live radio show and also how to post a recorded show on a blog site as well as how to blog.
Our co-operation partner is LUKULULE e.V. They will provide a network of young artists and professional artists that will be helping TopAfric and participants. For example, a play coach will work with our participants so that the participants will be strengthened for a live online show.
The participant will be glad to be part of this one time experience, after the course, all participants will receive a certificate from TopAfric.
The workshop is led by Jesse Georgy, a journalist from NDR, who has experience in team leadership at the Lukukule e.V.
The workshop is expected to start in January and end in March 2017. The program is sponsored by Aktion-Mensch and supported by Lukukule e.V. & TopAfric e.V.
Visit: http://www.kids-radio.org for registration or call 017632140550
Like our Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/KidsRadio-1793356290917430/
Mr. Smith - We have to talk! So heisst die neue Radioshow bei TopAfric die Montag bis Freitag ab dem 12.01.2017 um jeweils 15:00 Uhr ausgestrahlt wird. Moderiert wird die Sendung von dem selbst ernannten "Gentleman of Talk" Shadon Smith (30), der sich mit vielen Themen auseinandersetzt die unsere heutige Gesellschaft betreffen.
Themen wie z.B. die Frage nach der Rollenverteilung zwischen Männern und Frauen im 21. Jahrhundert. Gehören Frauen hinter dem Herd während der Mann das Geld verdient, oder geht die Frau arbeiten und der Mann zieht sich die Kochschürze an? Brauchen Frauen heutzutage überhaupt noch einen Mann für ein glückliches Familienleben? "Mr. Smith - We have to talk!". Neben den Sozialen Themen werden auch politische Themen behandelt wie die Frage nach Donald Trump: Kann es mit ihm besser werden? "Mr. Smith - We have to talk!".
Moderiert wird frei aus dem Bauch heraus, wobei auch die Interaktion mit den Zuhörern ein wichtiger Bestandteil der Sendung ist. Die Radioshow steht unter dem Motto "Deine Meinung zählt". Somit sind alle Zuhörer bei Mr. Smith - We have to talk! aufgerufen sich zu den Themen zu beteiligen und über die Studiohotline mitzureden.
Euch erwartet eine unterhaltsame Show mit angenehmer RnB und Hip Hop Musik aus den 90er bis 2000er Jahre, ebenso viel Charme und Emotionen in den Moderationen. We have to talk!