Shingai Nyoka, BBC Africa, Harare
We've been reporting about the police raid in Zimbabwe on the offices of a religious leader who said that he had found a herbal cure for HIV (see earlier post [https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/live/world-africa-46016759]).
We now know that the pills were reportedly selling online for $1,000 (£770) a pack.
Walter Magaya, 35, is part of a group of young, brash and flashy religious figures who have emerged during Zimbabwe’s economic crisis.
They attract scores of followers with promises of miracle healing and miracle money.
Authorities say the drug is unregistered and untested and that claims of a cure are criminal.
Mr Magaya has also recently launched a lipstick he claims can improve blood pressure.
Best wishes, Neil
Coordinator, HIFA Project on Information for Citizens, Parents and Children:
Let's build a future where people are no longer dying for lack of healthcare information - Join HIFA: www.hifa.org
HIFA profile: Neil Pakenham-Walsh is coordinator of the HIFA global health campaign (Healthcare Information For All - www.hifa.org ), a global community with more than 18,000 members in 177 countries, interacting on five global forums in three languages. He also currently chairs the Dgroups Foundation (www.dgroups.info), which supports 800 communities of practice on international development, health and social justice. Twitter: @hifa_org FB: facebook.com/HIFAdotORG email@example.com