Can a cashless society save Zimbabwe?Updated 0954 GMT (1754 HKT) November 18, 2016 Chat with us in Facebook Messenger. Find out what's happening in the world as it unfolds. Photos: Zimbabweans can queue for hours outside banks after the government slapped limits on cash withdrawals and announced the introduction of "bond notes."Hide Caption 1 of 7 Photos: In recent months, Zimbabwe has been hit by a series of street protests, triggered by an economic crisis that has left banks short of cash and the government struggling to pay its workers.Hide Caption 2 of 7 Photos: A cashless society is one option, but for it to succeed Zimbabweans need to have confidence in the system and it needs to be reliable, say experts.Hide Caption 3 of 7 Photos: People burn worthless note bearers' checks during a protest against the introduction of new bond notes and youth unemployment.Hide Caption 4 of 7 Photos: A photo of Zimbabwe's one hundred trillion dollar note, which is now out of action after massive devaluation of the Zimbabwe currency spiralled out of control in 2009. Hide Caption 5 of 7 Photos: Zimbabwe has been accepting nine international currencies, and the Zimbabwean Reserve Bank is one of the only central banks in the world unable to print its own money after years of devaluation. Hide Caption 6 of 7 Photos: The nine different currencies which have been accepted in Zimbabwe, but most are dwindling, say insiders. Hide Caption 7 of 7Zimbabwe's banks are running out of cash and there's a sense of distrust, panic and frustration among locals.More from AfricaNigerian Instagram comedian lands million dollar dealWhat's the real size of Africa? How Western states used maps to downplay size of continentChimamanda Adichie: I have nothing to to apologize for over transgender women commentsCameroon goes offline after Anglophone revolt Mohammed Anas: 'I call my daughter my girlfriend'