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Wenguss Khan
Wenguss Khan

Zambian Blogger Boy. 🇿🇲 Politics | Sport | Culture | Lifestyle Don’t push me when I’m in #BloggerMode 💻📱 DM for enquiries/promo Personal: @wenguss

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Meet 12 year-old Japhet Sakala, a member of Zambia’s FC Barcelona’s Zambian academy. This past weekend, he lived out his dream, flying out to the club, meeting some of the players, and getting the all-round #blaugrana experience. It was his first-ever flight, and surely one he will never forget. 🇿🇲 x 🔴🔵

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            ‪My 2019 target was to get 20,000 views on my blog, and with just over 2 months to go, here we are. 👊🏾 Words can’t even describe my excitement. Thank you all so much. ❤️‬ ‪20K GANG 😤🍾‬

‪My 2019 target was to get 20,000 views on my blog, and with just over 2 months to go, here we are. 👊🏾 Words can’t even describe my excitement. Thank you all so much. ❤️‬ ‪20K GANG 😤🍾‬

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            If you like whisky, you’ll love my latest blog post. 🥃 Thanks to @prgirlmedia, the

If you like whisky, you’ll love my latest blog post. 🥃 Thanks to @prgirlmedia, the #triplewoodtriplegood experience came to Zambia! 🇿🇲Link in bio!

When a girl says, “I heard that you’re a blogger”

First episode of #ZoomedOutTV is here! 📺 @720_vision have brought the heat in this interview with @priddy_ugly 🚀 Go check it out in their bio! #doityourself

#Repost: @720_vision is bringing #ZoomedOutTV to a screen near you soon! Go follow their Page to stay updated! 👁📺

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            Money 💰 + Philosophy 🤔. @naval does a brilliant job of mixing the two - read more in link in bio!

Money 💰 + Philosophy 🤔. @naval does a brilliant job of mixing the two - read more in link in bio!

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            TuesdayThoughts: Optimism ‪Heard on a podcast some time back (I think it was @naval’s) that pessimism is hard-wired into human beings because for so long, we’ve used it as a form of self-preservation. Makes sense.‬ Back in the day, if you did as much as walk down a new path or something, chances were you’d get mauled by a lion or something. So whenever someone dared to step outside into the unknown, it only made sense that they were scrutinized, and maybe even ostracized from their societies. There are probably hundreds of explorers we don’t know about because they were taken by the high seas, or were just eaten by a crocodile or something like that. Being pessimistic made sense, because it often meant staying alive. Think about it.

Ironically enough, the same people who risked their lives by venturing into the unknown paved the way for many of the things we probably take for granted now. Explorers & leaders throughout history have had to be optimistic, not just for their own gain, but for the benefit of those they led, and subsequently, those they left behind. If we all stayed pessimistic, we’d probably still be living in caves by now.

Today, the stakes are much lower. Much less dramatic, and definitely much less life-threatening. And that means one thing: there’s never been a better time than now to be an optimist.

Technology has provided what seems to be an infinite number of opportunities, and  as we’ve progressed through time, we’ve made incredible breakthroughs. And I’m not just talking about the Steve Jobs and @zuck , I’m also talking about @tylerperry being the first black man to own an entire Hollywood studio. Things that dreams are made of, literally. The hypothetical “worst thing” that could happen to these men is them losing money; I’m sure we’d all much rather lose a some dollars than get mauled by a crocodile. The circumstances we live in are much more favorable (that’s a post for another day on it’s own). Pessimists may be “safe”, but what a boring way to spend your ONE life.

Optimists win, or they at least die trying.

Which side do you want to be remembered on?

#tuesdaythoughts: Optimism ‪Heard on a podcast some time back (I think it was @naval’s) that pessimism is hard-wired into human beings because for so long, we’ve used it as a form of self-preservation. Makes sense.‬ Back in the day, if you did as much as walk down a new path or something, chances were you’d get mauled by a lion or something. So whenever someone dared to step outside into the unknown, it only made sense that they were scrutinized, and maybe even ostracized from their societies. There are probably hundreds of explorers we don’t know about because they were taken by the high seas, or were just eaten by a crocodile or something like that. Being pessimistic made sense, because it often meant staying alive. Think about it. Ironically enough, the same people who risked their lives by venturing into the unknown paved the way for many of the things we probably take for granted now. Explorers & leaders throughout history have had to be optimistic, not just for their own gain, but for the benefit of those they led, and subsequently, those they left behind. If we all stayed pessimistic, we’d probably still be living in caves by now. Today, the stakes are much lower. Much less dramatic, and definitely much less life-threatening. And that means one thing: there’s never been a better time than now to be an optimist. Technology has provided what seems to be an infinite number of opportunities, and as we’ve progressed through time, we’ve made incredible breakthroughs. And I’m not just talking about the Steve Jobs and @zuck , I’m also talking about @tylerperry being the first black man to own an entire Hollywood studio. Things that dreams are made of, literally. The hypothetical “worst thing” that could happen to these men is them losing money; I’m sure we’d all much rather lose a some dollars than get mauled by a crocodile. The circumstances we live in are much more favorable (that’s a post for another day on it’s own). Pessimists may be “safe”, but what a boring way to spend your ONE life. Optimists win, or they at least die trying. Which side do you want to be remembered on?

Editorial Status. ✅ Grateful to have my first-ever magazine article in the bag, talking about my experience at this year’s @lusakajuly ! Look out for the first issue of the @zovalamag to check it out! Major shout out to @justmoifashion for the opportunity 🙏🏾

Blog post 1️⃣5️⃣0️⃣ is all about @prgirlmedia’s @lusakajuly this year🥂🐎 Link in my bio!

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            Had a great time at the Color Fest this past weekend, courtesy of @digitalevents61 🙌🏾 Keep up the good work guys, can’t wait for the next event!

Had a great time at the Color Fest this past weekend, courtesy of @digitalevents61 🙌🏾 Keep up the good work guys, can’t wait for the next event!

The Nyembs 2.0 experience in three pictures🍦😂 major shout out to @iputthebiebsonmyback for the successful launch of this ice-cream flavor, if you haven’t had it yet, head to your nearest @gigibonta_zambia and ask for the Nyembs 2.0! Worth every cent!

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            📚 Book Review 📚 
The Godfather - Mario Puzo “I’m gonna make him an offer he can’t refuse”

Rating: 10/10

A timeless classic. Mario Puzo changed he game when he dropped this crime novel back in the day, which was later adapted to a movie trilogy that was also classic. After reading it now, I can understand why it’s stood the test of time.

The Godfather tells the tale of the Corleone Family, spearheaded by the Don, Vito Corleone, the Godfather himself. The Sicilian family resides in New York, and their wealth comes from a thriving olive oil business and a number of other illicit businesses. Don Corleone is about as “Old Country” as it gets, he lives by strict traditional values, and places Family above everything. Literally.

When the Don refuses to play a part in the booming drug market, his Family gets entangled in a street war with the other New York Families, with plenty of high-profile casualties on the way. The Don himself is attacked first, and his 3 sons (Sonny, Fredo & Michael) have to find a way to survive while their figurehead recovers. It’s a classic tale of crime and trust, with corrupt cops, breaking of promises, and of course, vengeance.

Puzo’s character development is what keeps the book so captivating. He does a splendid job of introducing and narrating the story of so many characters. You feel like you’re attending a family reunion and someone is telling you the story of each and every one of them.

Of the Don’s three sons, Michael is initially the most distant from the Family business, getting a proper education and even serving in the military. He is ostracized at the beginning, but as the story goes on, his rise to the top of the Family tree is truly “Don-esque.” If anything, the book turns out to be a coming of age story of Michael Corleone. He also ends the book with a brilliant parallel between Signora Corleone (the Don’s wife) and Michael’s wife. Brilliant foreshadowing that leads to that point. But that’s all I can say without spoiling too much of it. Have a read for yourself. (Just have to mention that after reading this, all the references on Drake’s song “Omertà” made a LOT more sense).

📚 Book Review 📚 The Godfather - Mario Puzo “I’m gonna make him an offer he can’t refuse” Rating: 10/10 A timeless classic. Mario Puzo changed he game when he dropped this crime novel back in the day, which was later adapted to a movie trilogy that was also classic. After reading it now, I can understand why it’s stood the test of time. The Godfather tells the tale of the Corleone Family, spearheaded by the Don, Vito Corleone, the Godfather himself. The Sicilian family resides in New York, and their wealth comes from a thriving olive oil business and a number of other illicit businesses. Don Corleone is about as “Old Country” as it gets, he lives by strict traditional values, and places Family above everything. Literally. When the Don refuses to play a part in the booming drug market, his Family gets entangled in a street war with the other New York Families, with plenty of high-profile casualties on the way. The Don himself is attacked first, and his 3 sons (Sonny, Fredo & Michael) have to find a way to survive while their figurehead recovers. It’s a classic tale of crime and trust, with corrupt cops, breaking of promises, and of course, vengeance. Puzo’s character development is what keeps the book so captivating. He does a splendid job of introducing and narrating the story of so many characters. You feel like you’re attending a family reunion and someone is telling you the story of each and every one of them. Of the Don’s three sons, Michael is initially the most distant from the Family business, getting a proper education and even serving in the military. He is ostracized at the beginning, but as the story goes on, his rise to the top of the Family tree is truly “Don-esque.” If anything, the book turns out to be a coming of age story of Michael Corleone. He also ends the book with a brilliant parallel between Signora Corleone (the Don’s wife) and Michael’s wife. Brilliant foreshadowing that leads to that point. But that’s all I can say without spoiling too much of it. Have a read for yourself. (Just have to mention that after reading this, all the references on Drake’s song “Omertà” made a LOT more sense).

Wenguss Khan x @zambian_arts. Your country’s future game-changers. 🇿🇲🇿🇲

@officialmellow97 - Calling My Spirit Freestyle video dropping later today ‼️

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            You guys should be listening to @akaworldwide 👀😂

You guys should be listening to @akaworldwide 👀😂

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            I greet you all in the name of a Europa League finalist. 😊🔴 @aubameyang97

I greet you all in the name of a Europa League finalist. 😊🔴 @aubameyang97

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            The future of Zambian music is

The future of Zambian music is #inmyhands, and in yours too. ✊🏾🇿🇲 New blog post link in my bio.

Happy New Month everyone! 😂⚡️ #august

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            THE MONK IS NOT YOUR FRIEND 😤 🔥 @benji_tembo has gone from in front of the camera to the studio, in a track called “With You” - link in his bio!

THE MONK IS NOT YOUR FRIEND 😤 🔥 @benji_tembo has gone from in front of the camera to the studio, in a track called “With You” - link in his bio!

A Rant: One Zambia 🇿🇲 Another rant I’ve had on my mind has been regarding Zambia’s polocrosse team, who recently competed at the Polocrosse World Cup in Australia. They came out 4th in the competition. Now this is very normal news, right? Apparently, to some people it isn’t. There are a number of people who have an issue with the fact that the team doesn’t have any black people. I know. 🤦🏾‍♂️ Sad, isn’t it? Honestly speaking, I hate that I even have to talk about it. I actually can’t understand: so Zambia has a team, they qualify for the world championships, AND do well, and we’ve still somehow found something completely unnecessary that we have to criticize. How can people be so ignorant? Think about it, the organizers of the event would OBVIOUSLY ask for some form of identification that proves the “Zambianness” of these athletes, probably their passport. That in itself qualifies their identity as Zambians. They may not be indigenous, but they are Zambian nonetheless. They represent us. I mean, team’s slogan was literally “Faka Malasha”! I saw a brilliant tweet that summed up the double standard, where someone was talking about how we all screamed and shouted when France won the FIFA World Cup in 2018 with a majority of black players, yet when white Zambians go on to do things, we find ways to discredit or discriminate. It’s double standards, and it makes zero sense. I have a couple of white Zambian friends, and some of them have only ever lived in Zambia. Born & bred. Where else are they supposed to identify their “home”? We need to do better, honestly. Zambia hasn’t really had as harsh interracial relations as other countries, and that’s really a good thing. Let’s not take it for granted. Instead of crying about lack of representation, you jump on a horse and go represent your country. As for me, I salute the team on getting as far and they did, and representing us well. ✊🏾🇿🇲 One Zambia, One Nation. Let me know what you think in the comments.

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            ⚡️MAN LIKE RAZ ⚡️ Whether it’s goals on the pitch, or combating racism off it, @sterling7 has been one of the stars of the season. In my latest post, I take a look at what made him shine. Link in bio.

⚡️MAN LIKE RAZ ⚡️ Whether it’s goals on the pitch, or combating racism off it, @sterling7 has been one of the stars of the season. In my latest post, I take a look at what made him shine. Link in bio.

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            Balance. 🧘🏾‍♂️ It’s something I’ve been struggling with, especially for the past month or so. I was reminded by an interview I saw by Ariana Huffington where she basically disregarded the whole “work-life” balance theory, and instead referred to it as integration. No two days are the same, but routines and the disciplines they instill are not to be ignored. Just like this picture, it won’t always be perfectly symmetrical, but such is life. Who knows, I’m just rambling.

Balance. 🧘🏾‍♂️ It’s something I’ve been struggling with, especially for the past month or so. I was reminded by an interview I saw by Ariana Huffington where she basically disregarded the whole “work-life” balance theory, and instead referred to it as integration. No two days are the same, but routines and the disciplines they instill are not to be ignored. Just like this picture, it won’t always be perfectly symmetrical, but such is life. Who knows, I’m just rambling. #tuesdaythoughts

So earlier this week in Johannesburg, South Africa, @castlelitesa had their annual #castleliteunlocks event, at the Ticketpro Dome. Their headliners this year were @meekmill & @postmalone, two superstars in their own right. I know a couple of people who went for the show, and I’ve only heard good reports. In addition to feeling serious FOMO for missing out, it also made me think - what will it take for my country (Zambia 🇿🇲) to have such a massive show? I know that the @stanbicmusicfestival is huge, there’s no debating that, but it doesn’t necessarily appeal to younger audiences. So what is Zambia missing that’s “holding us back” from having more major shows like this with major US artists? Is it not profitable for the companies involved, covering the cost would be too heavy, lack of sufficient infrastructure, or something else? Lemme know what you think in the comments, and share so we can get as many different views as possible! I’m just trying to see what people are saying, then based on your feedback, you’ll get your blog post. [Photos by @everydaypeoplestories 📸]

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            IT’S BRANDY! 🥳🥳 June 25, 2019

IT’S BRANDY! 🥳🥳

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            Ed Sheeran going crazy with the features 🤯🔥 July 12th - save the date!

Ed Sheeran going crazy with the features 🤯🔥 July 12th - save the date!

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            Is lack the root of all evil?

I first heard this from the famous speaker Les Brown, and he said something along the lines of, “money isn’t the root of all evil; the lack of money is. People steal and kill and do all sorts of things when they don’t have money.” I’ve probably butchered the quote, but you get the gist. I thought to myself that the same concept could probably apply across different areas of life.

From personal observation, a lot of what we consider “evil” comes from the lack or absence of something “good” or “positive”. Lack of light = darkness
Lack of compassion/empathy/love = greed
Lack of energy/drive/enthusiasm = laziness

We are all prone to these things. Life oscillates, you can’t know the sweetness of the light without tasting how sour the darkness is. So there’s nothing unnatural about it, it’s just something to work at.

The “bad” we see in the world today is a result of a lack of something, be it love, light, compassion or something else. It manifests in different ways.

I’m not here to preach doom, I‘m an optimist and believe the world is full of really good people. With 7 billion of us, there’s gonna be bad seeds. 
The answers to how you’ll figure these things out all lie within, you know yourself better than anyone else, and will know what to do.

Is lack the root of all evil? I first heard this from the famous speaker Les Brown, and he said something along the lines of, “money isn’t the root of all evil; the lack of money is. People steal and kill and do all sorts of things when they don’t have money.” I’ve probably butchered the quote, but you get the gist. I thought to myself that the same concept could probably apply across different areas of life. From personal observation, a lot of what we consider “evil” comes from the lack or absence of something “good” or “positive”. Lack of light = darkness Lack of compassion/empathy/love = greed Lack of energy/drive/enthusiasm = laziness We are all prone to these things. Life oscillates, you can’t know the sweetness of the light without tasting how sour the darkness is. So there’s nothing unnatural about it, it’s just something to work at. The “bad” we see in the world today is a result of a lack of something, be it love, light, compassion or something else. It manifests in different ways. I’m not here to preach doom, I‘m an optimist and believe the world is full of really good people. With 7 billion of us, there’s gonna be bad seeds. The answers to how you’ll figure these things out all lie within, you know yourself better than anyone else, and will know what to do.

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            “Bet before I go, I’ll put a billion on the board.” 💰💰

“Bet before I go, I’ll put a billion on the board.” 💰💰

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            📚 BOOK REVIEW 📚 
Dads Win Prizes - Debbie White

Rating: 9/10 “Everyone was clapping really loudly. ‘Well done, Dad,’ I said. Three prizes for NOT baking the best Christmas cake.’ “

Rather than review a classic, load shedding had me picking up this children’s book off the bookshelf at home. All my devices were off, so I thought to myself, “why not?” And I was pleasantly surprised.

White’s tale follows Jackie Green and her Dad, who can whip up just about anything in the kitchen, except cakes. For some strange reason, baking a cake just seems to elude him. 
When Jackie’s school announces there will be giving away a new bike for the winner of a baking competition, our main character becomes determined to win. After a series of humorous attempts, Jackie & her dad simply cannot bake that cake. It just doesn’t happen.

Just when it seems like all hope is lost, Jackie stumbles upon celebrity chef Denzil Doonut, who claims he can teach anyone how to cook anything. Without his knowledge, Jackie books her dad a spot on the show, which proves to be a disaster just waiting to happen.

It was a catastrophe. Mr. Green went onto the show and caused an absolute mess on national television, and the audience loved every bit of it. As for Denzil, he had to be carried off stage, suffering from shock! 
When Jackie and her dad go to see the judging of the cake competition, they get a pleasant surprise. The judges saw the television mishap and decided to give them their own prizes. Jackie walked away with a bike of her own, and her Dad got another call to be on Denzil’s show, and a cookery spot in the local paper. Three prizes, and they didn’t even enter a cake! It’s a really nice, wholesome ending, as most kids books are.

I know it’s only a child’s tale, but the takeaway I got from this one was to just be yourself, and you will be rewarded. Jackie’s dad was a bit of a masterchef, but cakes weren’t his thing. He tried everything, but some things are just best left alone. Be self-aware. Know what you’re good at and what you’re not. And what you should just avoid altogether, haha. It was a nice refreshing read from all the serious stuff I normally indulge in.

📚 BOOK REVIEW 📚 Dads Win Prizes - Debbie White Rating: 9/10 “Everyone was clapping really loudly. ‘Well done, Dad,’ I said. Three prizes for NOT baking the best Christmas cake.’ “ Rather than review a classic, load shedding had me picking up this children’s book off the bookshelf at home. All my devices were off, so I thought to myself, “why not?” And I was pleasantly surprised. White’s tale follows Jackie Green and her Dad, who can whip up just about anything in the kitchen, except cakes. For some strange reason, baking a cake just seems to elude him. When Jackie’s school announces there will be giving away a new bike for the winner of a baking competition, our main character becomes determined to win. After a series of humorous attempts, Jackie & her dad simply cannot bake that cake. It just doesn’t happen. Just when it seems like all hope is lost, Jackie stumbles upon celebrity chef Denzil Doonut, who claims he can teach anyone how to cook anything. Without his knowledge, Jackie books her dad a spot on the show, which proves to be a disaster just waiting to happen. It was a catastrophe. Mr. Green went onto the show and caused an absolute mess on national television, and the audience loved every bit of it. As for Denzil, he had to be carried off stage, suffering from shock! When Jackie and her dad go to see the judging of the cake competition, they get a pleasant surprise. The judges saw the television mishap and decided to give them their own prizes. Jackie walked away with a bike of her own, and her Dad got another call to be on Denzil’s show, and a cookery spot in the local paper. Three prizes, and they didn’t even enter a cake! It’s a really nice, wholesome ending, as most kids books are. I know it’s only a child’s tale, but the takeaway I got from this one was to just be yourself, and you will be rewarded. Jackie’s dad was a bit of a masterchef, but cakes weren’t his thing. He tried everything, but some things are just best left alone. Be self-aware. Know what you’re good at and what you’re not. And what you should just avoid altogether, haha. It was a nice refreshing read from all the serious stuff I normally indulge in.

“Headspace” visuals by @wiseguy_tai OUT NOW! 🤯🇿🇲 link in his bio!

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            “I got that water no rain drop” 💧

“I got that water no rain drop” 💧

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            In any situation, you can find peace. And that can only come through recognition of presence. Wherever you are right now, be there fully. Embrace it. 📸: @josy_luce

In any situation, you can find peace. And that can only come through recognition of presence. Wherever you are right now, be there fully. Embrace it. 📸: @josy_luce

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            Master of marketing. Mover & shaker. Mindfully modest. All that (and more) describe @mumu2703, the first guest on my new podcast series! Mumu describes what it’s like being a Brand Ambassador in Zambia 🇿🇲 Link in my bio! Tune in!

Master of marketing. Mover & shaker. Mindfully modest. All that (and more) describe @mumu2703, the first guest on my new podcast series! Mumu describes what it’s like being a Brand Ambassador in Zambia 🇿🇲 Link in my bio! Tune in!

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            *insert 5th COSAFA Cup title here.* 🇿🇲🏆🏆🏆🏆🏆

*insert 5th COSAFA Cup title here.* 🇿🇲🏆🏆🏆🏆🏆

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            🧁 “The best things in life are sweet” 🧁

If you’re looking for a sweet treat for yourself or someone else, @nammiesyummies has you covered! 👩🏾‍🍳🧁 Read more in the link in my bio

🧁 “The best things in life are sweet” 🧁 If you’re looking for a sweet treat for yourself or someone else, @nammiesyummies has you covered! 👩🏾‍🍳🧁 Read more in the link in my bio

A little late for #MondayMotivation, but @theslystallone really went in on this scene. I just had to share it.

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            The Car Causing Commotion: A Rant

Pictured here is a Rolls-Royce, and I’m not too sure what model or what year it is, but what I can tell you is that these luxury machines usually cost $ 250,000+. This picture was taken in Zambia, and has been causing quite a stir on social media. I read all kinds of opinions, from the usual “people have money” comments to the “I need to start working harder”. The comments that confused me were the ones talking about how driving this car “in this economy” is an unnecessary show of wealth. Some even went as far as saying that it’s “dangerous”. I agree that on a broad perspective, perhaps Zambia’s economic outlook isn’t too good. But the harsh reality here is this: just because a lot of people are “suffering”, it doesn’t mean that everyone is. In the words of Jim Rohn, “for some people this is the best of times, and for others, this is the worst of times.” That’s just capitalism.

The car wasn’t bought to be parked in a garage, so how driving it around has any correlation to the poverty levels in Zambia is beyond me. This expectation Zambians have that wealthy people should be “humble” and “generous” doesn’t make sense to me.

All I’m saying is really, let’s just mind our own business.

But that’s just my 2 cents.

The Car Causing Commotion: A Rant Pictured here is a Rolls-Royce, and I’m not too sure what model or what year it is, but what I can tell you is that these luxury machines usually cost $ 250,000+. This picture was taken in Zambia, and has been causing quite a stir on social media. I read all kinds of opinions, from the usual “people have money” comments to the “I need to start working harder”. The comments that confused me were the ones talking about how driving this car “in this economy” is an unnecessary show of wealth. Some even went as far as saying that it’s “dangerous”. I agree that on a broad perspective, perhaps Zambia’s economic outlook isn’t too good. But the harsh reality here is this: just because a lot of people are “suffering”, it doesn’t mean that everyone is. In the words of Jim Rohn, “for some people this is the best of times, and for others, this is the worst of times.” That’s just capitalism. The car wasn’t bought to be parked in a garage, so how driving it around has any correlation to the poverty levels in Zambia is beyond me. This expectation Zambians have that wealthy people should be “humble” and “generous” doesn’t make sense to me. All I’m saying is really, let’s just mind our own business. But that’s just my 2 cents.