[Radio Dabanga] Khartoum -A senior US delegation headed by the special assistant to the president and senior advisor to Africa at the National Security Council, visited Khartoum for talks with the Sudanese government, represented by the Assistant to the President Feisal Ibrahim, about the Sudanese-American relations.
[The Herald] The much-awaited 2019 Monetary Policy Statement is set to be presented tomorrow, The Herald can reveal.
[ANGOP] Luanda -The Supreme Court (TS) may begin on Tuesday to hear the deponents summoned in the ambit of the “Thai Swindle” lawsuit, a total of 38 people, 32 days after the beginning of the trial that has received a lot of attention from the media.
[The Herald] Zimbabwe is enhancing its investment laws to attract more foreign direct investment (FDI) into the country, Industry and Commerce Minister Mangaliso Ndlovu has said.
[The Herald] Kadoma -Saturday February 18, 2019 will forever be etched in the minds of eight artisanal minors who survived a four-day ordeal in flooded shafts at Cricket No 3, Battlefields in Kadoma.
[The Conversation Africa] The unveiling of a statue to the Emperor Haile Selassie outside the African Union has stirred up a storm among Ethiopians and Eritreans. Some, including the Rastafarian community who still worship the Emperor as a god, were delighted. Others were furious, recalling his role in the 1973-74 famine or his suppression of Eritrean freedom.
IDRISS DÉBY, Chad’s president, knows better than most how threatening a Toyota pickup truck can be.
IVY RAMAPHOSA is used to visitors. Most weeks callers will knock on the door of her home in Soweto, on the outskirts of Johannesburg. They come trying to reach her brother, Cyril, who moved here with Ivy and their family in 1963, during the apogee of apartheid.
Into the final redoubt THE LAST defenders of the caliphate grazed like sheep until there was no grass left to eat. America bombed from above. Kurdish-led fighters pursued them on the ground
THE INTERNECINE fighting in Libya is often reduced to east versus west: Khalifa Haftar, the warlord who controls the former, against a United Nations-backed government in the latter. But this year’s most important fighting is some 600km south of the capital, Tripoli. Last month General Haftar sent his Libyan National Army (LNA) to pacify Fezzan, a vast expanse of desert plagued by ethnic and tribal feuds