Content creation, if not content curation, is as important as reading in this age of information. To distinguish good content from great content — and awesome content from substantial content — is an art we all are learning to master. But great content exists and it’s up to readers to find it and learn how to navigate the massive trove of information that keeps feeding onto our timelines. Many of the articles we publish on The Kigalian are based on our own perspectives and understanding of issues, which are generally based on our faculty of reason and principles.
To share and provide some sort of guidance to our readers remains vital to our values. So, should you look to stay ahead of the curve, these are few of our suggestions for a better reading experience on the web.
If you’re serious about technology and innovation, subscribe to The Download, a daily newsletter by MIT Technology Review; if you want to have a glimpse of new or existing Rwandan national policies or programmes, read The New Times editorials (I'll tell you right now, unlike much of the content on the news site, they are generally well written and don’t cause much trouble to the faculty of thought); if you’re serious about reading and style, and if you have enough time for reading late at night or over the weekend, read one of the New Yorker’s distinctive profiles, or the magazine’s postscript articles; if you’re interested in stories about Africa, research on the continent, and development in the Sub-saharan region, subscribe to the weekly newsletter This Week in Africa by Jeffrey Peller and Philip Dube or The Conversation Africa’s daily newsletter, at least for its catchy editor’s notes.
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