[Nation] Two people have died in Meru from suspected anthrax outbreak that has left nine other fighting for their lives.
[Deutsche Welle] President Bouteflika kept his army chief — who earlier this week had called the president medically unfit for office — as a deputy minister. The ailing leader has faced weeks of street protests against his 20-year rule.
[Nairobi News] A Kenyan-born top Al-Shabaab commander who is believed to be responsible for conducting the El Adde attack is suspected to be among 40 militants of the terror group who were killed in an airstrike on Friday.
[Vanguard] Ethiopian Sintayehu Legese has emerged the winner of the 4th Access Bank Lagos City Marathon.
[This Day] President Muhammad Buhari has said that the federal government has in the last three years employed over 8.75 million Nigerians under its various empowerment scheme.
[New Times] After a few minutes spent entering flight and insecticide treatment plans, a click of the start button on the tablet sets things in motion.
[Thomson Reuters Foundation] Addis Ababa -Ethiopia plans next year to join an exclusive club of African nations: those with their own national satellites.
[Guardian] The Federal Government has begun moves to change the curriculum such that pre-primary school pupils will be taught software development and coding.
[Monitor] Kampala -Government of Uganda Monday signed a deal with Microsoft Corporation which will ensure collaboration between the two parties in enhancing innovation and skills in the country’s Information and Communications Technology (ICT) sector.
[allAfrica] Washington, DC -The 25-year-old Washington, DC-based Corporate Council on Africa (CCA) is hosting on 5-6 November in Johannesburg its first U.S.-Africa Infrastructure Conference to be held outside the United States. As the best-known business association focused solely on connecting American business interests with Africa, CCA members include most U.S.