[Monitor] Kampala -Tanzanian President John Magufuli is expected in the country on Thursday on a three-day state visit during which, together with President Museveni, are scheduled to lay foundation stone to symbolise start of the construction of the proposed East African Crude Oil Pipeline (Eacop).
[News24Wire] Diaries of Danish citizen Peter Frederiksen, which could be linked to crimes he allegedly committed, came under scrutiny in the Bloemfontein High Court on Wednesday.
[New Times] Copenhagen -Medical drone delivery company Zipline’s joint initiative with the government of Rwanda was on Friday awarded the 2017 Index Award, Body Category, in the Danish capital Copenhagen.
[IRIN] An IRIN investigation reveals the extent to which Somalia’s pirates are back in business and this time it’s as much about smuggling weapons to extremist groups
[Nation] More than 14,000 annual deaths in Kenya can be averted if the country embraces clean environment and inclusive green growth, a conference has been told.
[News24Wire] A Cape Town duo is set to become one of the first bands in the world to produce a song in collaboration with a supercomputer.
[Dalsan Radio] Somali woman who declared her interest to vie for the top position in her country in up coming general elections said she will talk with Alshabaab if elected to the contested position.
[The Conversation Africa] Scientific research is one of the most creative undertakings of human society, and one that never fails to capture the public’s imagination.
[Fahamu] Ailing Swazi opposition leader Mario Masuku is in prison since May in Africa’s only absolute monarchy, where even mere expression of support for the opposition is considered by the regime as engaging in “terrorism”. Progressive forces throughout the pan-African world must demand the release of this man and many other Swazi prisoners of conscience.
[AlertNet]The sight of school children huddled around street lights on school nights is now commonplace in Dadaab. This is where most school assignments get done. Oblivious to the evening rush, the youngsters train their eyes on their ruled notebooks.