There was more than just voting in the presidential polls in Kenya this week.
Caribbean governments are stepping up the pressure on Europe to pay reparations for the brutal transatlantic slave trade, adding Norway and Sweden to the list of countries they have identified as culpable players.
The body of senior Kenyan election official Christopher Chege Msando was discovered this week on the outskirts of Nairobi, showing signs of torture, according to police.
Efforts by French officials to block humanitarian aid for African and other migrants seeking sanctuary at the port of Calais were forcefully rebuffed this week by France’s highest administrative court.
Last week, U.S. oil giant ExxonMobil announced yet another major oil field find off Guyana, saying that it continues to be confounded and encouraged by the large amount of high-quality crude it has discovered in the past two years.
Major elections are taking place in three African nations next month: in oil giant Angola, in East African powerhouse Kenya and in tiny, rapidly developing Rwanda.
When historians write Africa’s digital story, Kenya will likely assume its place as the cradle of the internet revolution on the continent.
Sent to the opposition benches in 2012 after three consecutive terms in office plagued by infighting and allegations of arrogance.
This month, China opened its first military base abroad in Djibouti, a small country on the Horn of Africa.
There is a saying that when America sneezes, Britain catches the cold, meaning that whatever the U.S. does, Britain is bound to follow.
Lavish lifestyles are nothing out of the ordinary in New York City, home of the rich and glamorous.
Rwandan President Paul Kagame may think he has a clear shot at winning the upcoming poll Aug. 4.
At the just concluded meeting of Caribbean Community leaders in Grenada, the question of making European nations that had participated in the transatlantic slave trade compensate the region for the genocide was discussed at length, but officials are tightlipped about ...
South Sudan, the world’s newest nation, did not celebrate its sixth anniversary July 9.
A fire of unknown origins raced through the largest outdoor market in Zambia, destroying the livelihood of its many vendors.