Benin sorcery laws 'not possible'

Al Jazeera looks at the practice of sorcery in the West African state especially among children

    Sorcery fuelled by superstition are deep-rooted in the west African state of Benin.

    Even children are not immune, and protecting children accused of witchcraft is difficult, because the government has said that child witches do exist.

    In the second part of Al Jazeera's coverage on sorcery and witchcraft in Benin, Charles Stratford reports on its impact on children.

    SOURCE: Al Jazeera


    Meet the deported nurse aiding asylum seekers at US-Mexico border

    Meet the deported nurse helping refugees at the border

    Francisco 'Panchito' Olachea drives a beat-up ambulance around Nogales, taking care of those trying to get to the US.

    The rise of Pakistan's 'burger' generation

    The rise of Pakistan's 'burger' generation

    How a homegrown burger joint pioneered a food revolution and decades later gave a young, politicised class its identity.

    'We will cut your throats': The anatomy of Greece's lynch mobs

    The brutality of Greece's racist lynch mobs

    With anti-migrant violence hitting a fever pitch, victims ask why Greek authorities have carried out so few arrests.