AccessMyLibrary provides FREE access to millions of articles from top publications available through your library.
Byline: Robert Kalumba
Very few reality TV shows have had the ability to be universally accepted like the popular TV franchise that is Big Brother. From Israel right down to the shanty towns of Soweto, no programme has so completely captured in just about every conceivable aspect the imagination, excitement (and wrath) of people.
Some call it cheap TV, others (especially its African critics) label it "neo-colonialism", but love it or loathe it, Big Brother is here to stay (at least for now), and with it comes the drama. Big Brother Africa3 is providing bucket loads of it.
12 contestants from 12 countries since August 24th have been responsible for …