Lina Myte Pascal

Journaliste - Weekly

3 Rue des Oursins Baie du Tombeau

Lina Myte Pascal is a senior journalist at Weekly magazine. She started her career as a travel writer in Europe, then wrote for Le Défi Media Group before joining La Sentinelle. Lina forms part of the team that developed and launched Weekly. She holds a BSc in journalism and media production from Linnaeus University in Sweden and has studied languages, political science and economics at institutions in France, Spain, and Sweden. Her passions include running in the mountains, taekwondo, and anything that results in an adrenaline rush.

Les articles de Lina Myte Pascal sur

  One of the few things that are truly great about Great Britain is its amazing ability to tell the rest of the world a great story, a grandiose fai

Why a conference on the blue economy? We need Africa to see the blue economy as an avenue of production and investment – a way for inclusive growth.


  Is Africa the next global success story or still an impoverished corruption hell? Weekly spoke to Dr. Auguste Ngomo, who is attending the ongoing

(This article was published in Weekly on the 29 June, 2017) The UN resolution on Chagos was a very public slap in Goliath’s (read Britain’s) face. Oh


It’s disconcerting to live at a time when freedom from the press is becoming more important than freedom of the press. When security guards use bruta

Let me start by apologising for my name. It’s Mandy – an offensive name in the New States of Mauritius since it’s a rude word in Russian. Like all pa


There was something vulnerable, almost fragile, about the men who gathered in the capital to protest against LGTB rights. Some wore their baseball ca

  He kept asking when she would introduce him to her family. Each time, it became a little harder to breathe. After a year, she couldn’t stand the r


Curling up with a classic like Tolstoy’s War and Peace by the fireplace is a disappearing habit. Mainly because fireplaces are so darn expensive, but

But the ability to let go is sweeter. Lies are sweet, but the truth is sweeter. Life is sweet, but death is sugar overdose – in the literal sense of


Tell us how your country celebrated National Day, and we shall tell you who you are. Our patriotism crazes, or lack thereof, have been intently studi

“When people ask me what kind of language Creole is, I say that it’s a vulgar version of French,” the girl on the beach explained. We scanned her fea


Even before the disturbing photo of a naked suspect tied to a chair caused public outrage, the Mauritian police force was not the most popular kid in

Are you starting to feel better? Perhaps you’re sitting at your desk with a flavourful espresso, flicking thought the newspapers and thinking that li

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