35 Burst results for "Nairobi"

"nairobi" Discussed on Many Roads Travelled :  (Solo Female) Travel Podcast

Many Roads Travelled : (Solo Female) Travel Podcast

04:55 min | Last month

"nairobi" Discussed on Many Roads Travelled : (Solo Female) Travel Podcast

"He's in big news. My youtube channel is up and running. You can get there by. My website. may travel dot com double in traveled overseas straight on youtube. Okay see you there and enjoy the show cheers. Okay so it's episode. Fifty eight ed on today's episode basically going from malawi to nairobi in like four days which is about twelve hundred miles taking up to thirty thousand miles so yeah i guess i went over three thousand miles and this'll be the second to last episode in this series. Be picking up where i left off and that was in livingstone yet. Malawi i had hitched a ride with three south african people friends of mine who had met nakata bay in maui and we kinda took a wrong turn so we ended up being livingstone and i ended up staying there for two days. Which is a lovely place to stay. And on the second day we went to another to english guys and we went to these waterfalls nearby which really pretty and then later on that night we got a couple of rows chickens and a couple of crates of beer and the most amazing lightning show. 'cause we're high up on this Kind of small mountain against two thousand meters up at our hostile staying was actually mission and it was amazing. Just crazy crazy. Lightning all like for hours. Who's a great mother nature show so it is about april twenty second way back in nineteen ninety four. We're in of course. Traveling was locked differ than it is nowadays. You know no internet. No cell phones. None of that jazz. So after my second day. Estonia the three south african friends of mine. They dropped me off in chile by malawi. And then i had to wait for about two hours for a ride. 'cause i was basically hitching all the way back up from durban backup to roby purdy much. So two hours was my longest wait so far. That was the new record. There wasn't much traffic in traffic. There were no one was stopping. Pick me out so finally. The country local bus came. And i was like okay. Gotta get on this. But i got on at four. My friends who had met nakata bay were on the bus so that was pretty cool in. They were called paul christie and barbara. Jean so now there is like five five of us so we had to stay the night in karonga malawi and then the next morning we set out fairly early. You know early. Get five people to get going. I guess and to get to the border to the tanzanian border so we managed to hitch a ride in this. Like huge flatbed truck that was full of bricks so super comfortable because her in the back to the border and i had a bit of a nightmare at this border on my way down so we get there and.

nakata bay malawi youtube nairobi livingstone Malawi roby purdy maui Estonia paul christie chile durban karonga Jean barbara
Reflections on Urban Data, Analytics, and Collaborative Urban Development in Africa

Future Cities Africa

02:30 min | 3 months ago

Reflections on Urban Data, Analytics, and Collaborative Urban Development in Africa

"She's a postdoctoral research at the university of bit vodkas round. She's a town planner and researcher on african cities with a particular focus on the role of policy in shaping urban few just in africa meriem. Welcome give us a brief introduction to your background and your academic interests of originally from nairobi kenya and now bit state joins us bikes african. So i'm trained as a town planner from the university of nairobi in kenya. And then i came here to join his bug so up in here for a few years on through expanding my knowledge and research on cities. That's my background. In academic interests really have been on not just town planning this of projects of city building and especially how public sector planning and policymaking trying to achieve beto aben species for for all who live in it. So it's it's a research policy. Research on urban growth in the different dynamics that shape to development especially in africa in my focused in has been the two cities are of lived. In which is narrow be enjoyment on the topic of preparing for future cities. What is getting growth. This proactive town planning in city management. In which countries have you seen success in africa internationally from the data on african abundance which is sort of projected to drive most of the evidence in the next few decades it it. It looks like we are going to have a lot of cities and mega-cities in africa. Presently we have maybe. Three mega-cities bug is projected to grow in the next few decades but they abandoned in africa is also being driven from the smaller towns in secondary cities that have a population of say quarter million and most of ny liberal most of the discussions are about how this growth to be managed and traditionally. We have this sort of formal proactive systems. Town planning that attempt to prepare setup the rules of about how it is to grow before the city's urbanites but what you've been observing boy especially in african towns and cities more organic formal growth and development that is known necessarily planned which then creates this economy. Were to sit out for more planned a good city or ideal city and informal and planned by the to need to correct and i think what we can begin to look at his

University Of Bit Vodkas Africa Kenya Beto Aben University Of Nairobi Nairobi
Kenya Orders Closure of Two Refugee Camps and Gives Ultimatum to UN Agency

BBC World Service

01:25 min | 9 months ago

Kenya Orders Closure of Two Refugee Camps and Gives Ultimatum to UN Agency

"Kenya has ordered the closure of the country's largest refugee camps and given the United Nations 14 days to come up with a road map to do so. Only half a million refugees currently live in that the dab in Kakuma refugee camps, most of them from Somalia and south Sudan, respectively. Countries which are of course, still unstable. We could speak now, if the BBC's Kenya correspondent Fernando Monte who joins us from Nairobi. Hi, Ferdinand. We've been here for 4%. Suddenly, this is not the first time the government's made an announcement like this is a lizard third time. The first mentioned about 2017 when they all had be concerns about that. That particularly being a place where terrorists to recruit people to then conduct attacks in king about that here. The high control the unconstitutional for the government to close the come, which has mostly people fleeing the unrest in Somalia, Because can you also had international delegations? The government sitting the appeal in 2019 again said that and they came to an agreement with the United Nations to do what Linda repatriation but that hasn't seems to work. So now again, they into that secretary say that this time there will be no move for further negotiations on they want now. Not just Kakuma crossed, not just adopt coast but also Kakuma, which would affect at least close to half a

Kakuma Fernando Monte Kenya Somalia United Nations Sudan Ferdinand Nairobi BBC Government Linda
Redefining Africa's Smart City Narrative

Future Cities Africa

01:50 min | 9 months ago

Redefining Africa's Smart City Narrative

"Is my guest today on fiji cities. Africa is research at the urban real estate research. Unit at the university of cape town look has particular interest in urban innovation and sustainability in african cities. Welcome give us a quick tour of your background and some much highlights. I don thanks for having me on your show as you said. I research at unit. I'm also just over a phd arizona state university in the us and it's in innovation and global development and my background is in other management and stint The last couple of years might research activities have largely been sainted around cities in africa. And how they harnessing technology is development. So if your recent work in africa with regards to cities on technology to support him development and city government objectives. What are some specific examples. That stand out to you and what else. Some of the key lessons learned this this. This quite varied application of the smarts the concept across the continent. I think by and large. It's a has primarily been around smart satellite cities which is a growing phenomenon across african cities. Basically developing smart technologically advanced cities on griffin next to existing cities. So if you look at he could land on this technology city and toxicity in kenya. Nairobi would also the different typologies. Such as what we say cape town which is a more kind of embedded approach of basically using technology to said the marlboro and comprehensive objectives and at nairobi. During this

Urban Real Estate Research University Of Cape Town Fiji Arizona State University Africa United States Griffin Nairobi Kenya Cape Town
Gunmen in Nigeria Attack School, Abducting Dozens and Killing a Student

NPR News Now

00:54 sec | 10 months ago

Gunmen in Nigeria Attack School, Abducting Dozens and Killing a Student

"Nigerian troops are searching for forty two people kidnapped during an attack on a boarding school in the northwestern part of the country. Npr's ada peralta has details. Witnesses told local tv. That gunmen stormed a boarding school. Inisia- states on wednesday. The government says the attackers killed one student and abducted more than two dozen others. The identity of the gunman was not immediately clear but the islamist group okla haram has often carried out these kinds of kidnappings in northern nigeria. Two months ago gunmen kidnapped. Three hundred and fifty schoolboys in about one hundred schoolgirls of nearly three hundred kidnapped by boko haram in two thousand. Fourteen are still missing in a statement. The human rights group. Amnesty international says education is under attack in nigeria. It said quote. No child should have to choose between their education and their life. Npr news nairobi.

Ada Peralta Okla Haram NPR Nigeria Boko Haram Government Human Rights Group Nairobi
Humanity's planet-shaping powers -- and what they mean for the future

TED Talks Daily

04:34 min | 11 months ago

Humanity's planet-shaping powers -- and what they mean for the future

"I work at the united nations and for the past couple of years. I have served as the head of the un's development program when i walked into the headquarters in new york city many years ago. The first thing i noticed was a sculpture standing outside under the flags of the nations of the world. It's called the knotted gun and it's still stands today to me that sculpture symbolizing exactly what the un was created to do seventy five years ago to build peace out of the ashes of war war. That had been defined for so much of human history as the struggle of nations against nations are the kinds still raging countries like syria and yemen that the united nations works to end every day. That's what i imagined that. Not a gun to represent but now another kind of war is brewing. One that increasingly defines the twenty first century with a dominant risk to our own. Survival is ourselves a few years or even months ago. If i had suggested that we're all at war with ourselves. It may have felt strange especially when according to so many metrics humans are on average healthier wealthier and more educated than any time in history. We have more knowledge. More science more choices today than the founders of the united nations could have ever imagined but somewhere along the way we lost our balance in fact think about this. Scientists are considering whether for the very first time in human history. Instead of the planet shaping humans humans are knowing shaving the planet it's called the anthroposophy and represents a new geological era today. Humans literally have the power to alter the atmosphere and the biosphere in which we live the power to destroy and the power to repair. No species has ever had that kind of power before within humans have achieved incredible things together from closing a giant hole in the ozone layer preventing nuclear proliferation to radicalizing smallpox. But we have also taken the earth and all the people on it to the brink. It's not the rational fair what we're doing today. One third of all the food produce on the planet goes to waste. While one in ten people go hungry inequality has become extreme twenty six people on the same wealth as half of humanity based on recent data today seven million people die from air pollution each year about seven million trees the very things that keep our air clean. Cut down every few hours. We spend over ten times more on fossil fuel subsidies alone than we do all. Investments in renewable power prolonging our common habit like a drug running through the economy's veins. You don't have to be an economist like me to know that these numbers just add up that our economic paradigm is neither sustainable nor equitable climate. Change rupturing inequalities record numbers of people forced from their homes by conflict and crisis for all of our power. These are the weapons we have built less tangible than a gun but just as real just as deadly at an epic pandemic and this year for the first time in twenty years global extreme poverty is projected to rise and global human development. A measure of the world's education health and living standards is set to decline for the first time since the measure began thirty years ago. Covid nineteen has not changed the future yet but it has revealed these deep flaws in our present bringing clarity to the fact that ending. This war against ourselves is not about tradeoffs. it's not about choosing between people trees between poverty or progress. It's about choosing to do things differently. In the midst of tragedy the pandemic has also given us a glimpse of what peace could look like where we can see the snow of a mountain for the first time because the smog has cleared. That's what happened in nairobi. My home of many years and one of the city's appalachian plummeted as human activities slowed down

United Nations Yemen Syria New York City Smallpox Nairobi
Manure for Enlightenment

10% Happier with Dan Harris

04:40 min | 1 year ago

Manure for Enlightenment

"Mall. Thanks for coming on my pleasure. Dan great v. here. So let's start. I'm sure you're not surprised that i'm going to start here with your personal story as i understand it. A big landmark in your personal and contemporary of development was going to prison. Can you tell that story. Yeah absolutely. I'll try to relatively briefly so yes that was A really important time for me. I spent fourteen years in federal prison. How did i get there. I was one of those baby boomers that came of age in the sixties kind of classic angry young man graduate from high school in nineteen sixty eight completely. Disillusion daily naked justifiably or not. That's what was going on with me. Both families up but a lot to do with the cultural stuff. All the assassinations and so forth and i grew up in the midwest roman catholic up being basically good family but we out her issues. Alcoholism and things like that. There was quite painful. Sixty eight was one of the multiple two issues culturally in this country. I just went headlong into the counterculture went off to a big state university but really majored and drugs and rock and roll and antiwar politics and any other crazy again bombed in. But i'd always been a spiritual seeker. In fact my family always thought i was going to go into the priesthood early on or something like that so i'd always been as brutal secret. I continued that all along. And so i ended up eventually leaving the country. I just became so alienated. I in part to get away from the drug culture house and baldin and partic- nixon was reelected. I i just wanted to get out and also was on this search for something authentic. I remember at a time in my childhood when i felt really plugged into reality things. We're very ribbon. Really been magical and that kind of just gone away at some point and that's probably a normal developmental process. But i never made peace with it so i was always hungry for that looking for that and you know the drugs were some mirage of that but obviously with a lot of baggage and if you got a hole in your gut indicative propensities that can take you down a lot of twisted roads. So i did leave the country star traveling as an ex pat throughout latin america. And and that was very transformative time. I've spent a year living on a sailboat to another guy night a small native both that we learned how to sail and kind of an incredible life for a while and just living off the ocean literally and and then sold. The boat continued to south. American and i had some notion about getting to prue and finding something magical there and had nothing to do with drugs. I don't know where. I got the idea but i did get there and did. Discover something quite magical. They're just environmentally. There was some kind of real magic in the environment. And unfortunately the first time i came back to the states. When i ran out of money. I had to come back and work for a while. I couldn't bring them with me. So i realized you know it was still environmental and anyway this went on and eventually at near the second time i fell into or may choices rather engaging kind of small time cocaine smuggling originally just i was i had a connection and i would purchase something for people who are coming down and smugglers and i can make like a thousand dollars and live off that for six months down there so i continued like that for a while eventually got involved smuggling myself to come back to the us. And you know that kind of path remained intertwined. While before i could pull it apart. But when i came back for the us for was to go to nairobi university. I'd been trying to practice on my own for a couple years. High mountains impro- in a little place that bay remote valley up above the sacred valley. The incas and i zeroed in on the tibetan buddhist tradition reading the few books that were available at that time. And and then when i someone actually showed up at my house there with a copy of rolling stone magazine in nineteen seventy four with an article about that first summer session. It was kind of legendary in boulder at neuropathy vendor open institute and when i saw trump firm shades name i just knew i had to go there and so i did and went. Got my master's degree there. It was very intense. Contempt would've or clinical contemporary psychology program. And that was very transformative in the process. I became a student but i kept his other shadow. Part of my life a secret for quite a while from teacher from everyone i would disappear once or twice a year. I was able to live outside. The system continued to pursue my interest and so forth and my marriage was falling apart. I kept those problems at bay with money. And so i had all this cognitive dissonance and when i was traveling with my teacher which i was very fortunate to some develop that relationship and travel with him a lot as one of his primary attendance and when i was on retreats and i spent about half the year and retreats programs are traveling with him and then i was leading a very sane life and now go to this completely crazy life back and forth and before i could tease that apart i ended up earning my way into what originally looked like a thirty year. No parole prison sentence

Dan Great Baldin Partic Midwest Nixon Nairobi University Bay Remote Valley Latin America Neuropathy Vendor Open Institu Rolling Stone Magazine United States Boulder
"nairobi" Discussed on The Trip

The Trip

04:49 min | 1 year ago

"nairobi" Discussed on The Trip

"Why is that such common question. What is that breakfast question. <hes> i would have for breakfast. Had part ahead <hes>. Sarah millet porridge with spice were <hes>. Cattleman cinnamon brown sugar and <hes>. Yeah and but the. The partridge flowers made from millet mood for millet. Which gives it and then they and then they sour it somehow so it's like sour millet porridge and then i like to put coconut milk and spice in that sounds like porridge is usually this just bland. That's what it's supposed to be. Sounds like you're going to opposite direction. Gosh no. I discovered porridge of been discovering parche. All my life. I think it's a process of continual rediscovery honestly like my grandmother's purchase. The best part in the whole world was a best best best best best partridge and then i lived in mombasa for awhile in the night i tasted the part in mombasa and that was the best and i started feeling guilty about liking another party. More than my grandmother's really. Did you have a chance. you're still with us. I'm sorry you can even taste it. You couldn't even get her on board. You can do and also a little bit like mombasa. You're still living out in mombasa or you're you're here full-time based was what was that dalliance with the coast. I've always wanted to live at the coast. Feel like the coast is just a super magical wonderful. Can't i can't even explain mombasa's just it's beautiful. It's one of my. It's like going to the coast dismal. The ken coast is my happy place. All is has been in the indian ocean and the beaches and the coast on on the south coast of the northern. The most beautiful beaches anywhere. I've ever seen <hes>. Right let's go. Yeah we're gonna so we have mambas where it's at. This deanne is where. It's at. So i just i try and spend as much time as possible so for a while. I thought i could live there. I was just like you know. I can live anywhere. Move bats while you can live anywhere. I mean you can in theory but you but but you can't is super small. It's like <hes>. It's it was small. It was small for what i needed to do. So i was constantly like jumping on like an extra flight to just to get out of mombassa into opportunity into life and work. Yeah i'm going to pull a thomas friedman on your i i was talking to my cabdriver right from us saying the same thing everybody. He grew up with those living in nairobi. Now it's nice and there's no jobs. But that's i mean. La maybe is an exception. I don't know like a all of the people. There are trying to make it not nice but they. You know beautiful places. Great beach never have good jobs. There's never enough you're to go back to some godforsaken place like new york to get your work done okay. So attlee whenever people say where you from like visiting la and people say where he from. Mo's like the east coast the true your coaster. No because no because yeah kenya's the other east coast and you from the great lakes. That work no i was. I don't know isn't this <hes>. Right so you're an east coaster kenya being on the east coast in but not like a proper east coast would still be mombassa again. The default how far back to your born raised in nairobi. Yep <hes>. But then became hopping on a flight to get into life you. You hopped out pretty young young university even before that the last two years of high school i did them in the uk was there. Like that's when. I realized i was black. Hard thing to figure out here. I didn't know i didn't know it. I am like now i hadn't heard of it. I wasn't having race conversations with my parents. I'm having race conversations with my children now <hes>. I just it was just it. Wasn't it wasn't a thing. Tribe was a thing. And we're trying to get over that and you know <hes> but <hes> race wasn't a thing i remember i had a white auntie and jews lake. You know like different. It's just like the odd person out. Wow you know. That's just because she was different.

kenya mombassa east coast nairobi Mo tallahassee congress uk america
Interview With Wanuri Kahiu

The Trip

04:49 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Wanuri Kahiu

"Why is that such common question. What is that breakfast question. i would have for breakfast. Had part ahead Sarah millet porridge with spice were Cattleman cinnamon brown sugar and Yeah and but the. The partridge flowers made from millet mood for millet. Which gives it and then they and then they sour it somehow so it's like sour millet porridge and then i like to put coconut milk and spice in that sounds like porridge is usually this just bland. That's what it's supposed to be. Sounds like you're going to opposite direction. Gosh no. I discovered porridge of been discovering parche. All my life. I think it's a process of continual rediscovery honestly like my grandmother's purchase. The best part in the whole world was a best best best best best partridge and then i lived in mombasa for awhile in the night i tasted the part in mombasa and that was the best and i started feeling guilty about liking another party. More than my grandmother's really. Did you have a chance. you're still with us. I'm sorry you can even taste it. You couldn't even get her on board. You can do and also a little bit like mombasa. You're still living out in mombasa or you're you're here full-time based was what was that dalliance with the coast. I've always wanted to live at the coast. Feel like the coast is just a super magical wonderful. Can't i can't even explain mombasa's just it's beautiful. It's one of my. It's like going to the coast dismal. The ken coast is my happy place. All is has been in the indian ocean and the beaches and the coast on on the south coast of the northern. The most beautiful beaches anywhere. I've ever seen Right let's go. Yeah we're gonna so we have mambas where it's at. This deanne is where. It's at. So i just i try and spend as much time as possible so for a while. I thought i could live there. I was just like you know. I can live anywhere. Move bats while you can live anywhere. I mean you can in theory but you but but you can't is super small. It's like It's it was small. It was small for what i needed to do. So i was constantly like jumping on like an extra flight to just to get out of mombassa into opportunity into life and work. Yeah i'm going to pull a thomas friedman on your i i was talking to my cabdriver right from us saying the same thing everybody. He grew up with those living in nairobi. Now it's nice and there's no jobs. But that's i mean. La maybe is an exception. I don't know like a all of the people. There are trying to make it not nice but they. You know beautiful places. Great beach never have good jobs. There's never enough you're to go back to some godforsaken place like new york to get your work done okay. So attlee whenever people say where you from like visiting la and people say where he from. Mo's like the east coast the true your coaster. No because no because yeah kenya's the other east coast and you from the great lakes. That work no i was. I don't know isn't this Right so you're an east coaster kenya being on the east coast in but not like a proper east coast would still be mombassa again. The default how far back to your born raised in nairobi. Yep But then became hopping on a flight to get into life you. You hopped out pretty young young university even before that the last two years of high school i did them in the uk was there. Like that's when. I realized i was black. Hard thing to figure out here. I didn't know i didn't know it. I am like now i hadn't heard of it. I wasn't having race conversations with my parents. I'm having race conversations with my children now I just it was just it. Wasn't it wasn't a thing. Tribe was a thing. And we're trying to get over that and you know but race wasn't a thing i remember i had a white auntie and jews lake. You know like different. It's just like the odd person out. Wow you know. That's just because she was different.

Mombasa Sarah Millet Parche Partridge Deanne Indian Ocean Nairobi Thomas Friedman Mombassa Great Beach Kenya East Coast LA MO New York UK
Ethiopian PM says troops ordered to move on Tigray capital

NPR's World Story of the Day

04:30 min | 1 year ago

Ethiopian PM says troops ordered to move on Tigray capital

"Ehthiopian prime minister this morning has ordered his army to move on the capital of the tigray region in the north west of the country. This decision came after his seventy two hour. Ultimatum ended for tigray leaders to surrender. The central conflict here is between the new government of ethiopia and the old government of ethiopia. An aid groups have been sounding the alarm about a humanitarian situation that is deteriorating quickly. Tens of thousands of ethiopian refugees have fled the fighting into neighboring sudan. Npr's ada peralta is following this unfolding. He's in nairobi Good morning eater. Hey david let's start with his offensive. I mean the prime minister had been warning about this. It sounds like it's happening. Now what do we know. Yes so prime minister. Abby acclimate who won the nobel peace prize last year. He says that the last chance for this war to have been resolved peacefully has now closed and he says his troops are going into michaela to try to flush out the leadership of the left. The people's liberation front and he says that will try to do everything to protect civilian lives but michelle is a big urban densely populated city. Think of something. Like saint louis and and even the government has admitted that any fighting will result in civilian deaths in abbey's military has warned that they will use heavy artillery and that the left has said that they will defend the city so this war which has been going on for about three weeks now. Hundreds have already been killed. Tens of thousands have fled as you said and this will no doubt Be the most consequential battle so far. I know this is an incredibly frustrating situation for a year to try and cover this all but impossible to get in there and actually see what's happening firsthand But you know there's been weeks of fighting around the capital. What are you hearing about the conditions on the ground. It is hard to report. But i think we can safely say that there has already been Some pretty gruesome killings that the international community is saying could amount to war crimes We know for example that in a village near the sudanese border there was a huge Massacre videos from there have shown family members crying over bodies of their loved ones in the middle of the streets and the government's human rights commission sent a group of investigators there and they say that more than six hundred people were systematically slaughtered. They say that they were killed with machetes. Their houses were set on fire. They say that militants tied ropes to their necks and dragged them to death. The government commission blames a youth militia aligned with the rebels for this but the refugees fleeing into sudan say that it was the militias aligned with the government. Who did this. So we know with certainty who committed these atrocities but what we know for sure is that civilians have already suffered terribly in this conflict. Got it sounds like it. And what about these tens of thousands of people who are fleeing where they going. What are they facing so they are going into eastern sudan will. Carter is based there. He's a humanitarian with the agency norwegian refugee council. And let's listen to a bit of what he's been. Seeing many of total stories of happens not tillery and strikes and parts of western tigray region which is where most of the refugees we've seen have come from and of past couple of weeks. I guess troop movements militia movement through their this season. They've really fred for their lives. Are you suddenly and there. Was this one woman who spoke with who who had fled across the border and her story released stood out. Here's what happened to her. When the conflict began she was pregnant. Nine months pregnant when this broke out and have given birth on the way to the border crossing and had no one around that she knew it's women seeking safety stopped to help her deliver thankfully. There was no complications with the delivery and charges alive at the moment at least sleeping next to everyone in a big communal tent. So david i mean these are the kinds of situations and stories that show you just. What a tough humanitarian crisis. This has also become really What sounds like an awful situation. A dangerous one with a lot of people life. A lot of people's lives at stake

Ada Peralta Ethiopia Abby Acclimate Tigray Sudan Michaela Nairobi NPR Government Commission Saint Louis Abbey Michelle Government David Human Rights Commission Carter Fred
As Ethiopia's conflict rages, ethnic targeting turns deadly

PRI's The World

01:42 min | 1 year ago

As Ethiopia's conflict rages, ethnic targeting turns deadly

"Ethiopia's northern tegray region has already left hundreds of people dead. The concern is that it could mushroom into a regional conflict threatening neighboring countries. The rule tell him a condie reports from nairobi. Kenya tensions between government under prime minister ali. Ahmed and the semi autonomous northern state of tigray have been simmering for months last week. They reached a deadly boiling point. That's why an according to abi security forces from tigray attacked ethiopian government troops. The isn't as secure but but the last week against other men and a woman in uni. Four of the northern command was kid out while they were at their most vulnerable and that the gemma's and among suze taught with the peace that was obvi- speaking on thursday one week into military operations launched against the tigray people's liberation front or teepee al f nazi governing party in the region. The was once a powerful force in ethiopia and politics for but that was before matt came to power in two thousand eighteen. The prime minister says the military offensive. He ordered is entirely justified. The federal government had every right to deploy forces and they use force in order to hand those implicated in corruption and gross human rights violation if ups is made up of different states centered around ethnic and linguistic lines each granted certain amounts of autonomy under the constitution. Tigray leaders say prime minister abi has been infringing on their

Tegray Tigray Condie Ethiopian Government Ethiopia Obvi Tigray People's Liberation Fro Nazi Governing Party Nairobi Ahmed ABI Kenya Gemma Matt Federal Government Prime Minister Abi
Latest On A Military Conflict In Ethiopia

All Things Considered

03:39 min | 1 year ago

Latest On A Military Conflict In Ethiopia

"Prime minister, Maybe Achmed won the Nobel Peace Prize. And yet less than a week ago, he launched military operations in the country's northern region. Now that conflict is threatening to turn into an all out civil war. NPR's later Peralta walks us through what's happening and later to begin. Give us a sense of why the prime minister had won the Nobel Prize. He changed everything in Ethiopia. I mean at home, he ushered in a raft of democratic reforms, and then he also made peace with Ethiopia's mortal enemy, Eritrea. During his Nobel lecture, he talked about how he fought in that war, and he called it the epitome of hell. Let's listen to a bit of that speech of Sin Brothers slaughtering brothers on the battlefield. I have seen all their men, woman and Children trembling in terror under the really short ofthe bullets and alterations. You are makes for betterment, heartless and savage mint, he says. War makes for Bitterman heartless and savage men and when I became to power, people on the streets of Ethiopia told me that he was sent by God and now He has started this new conflict in the same part of the country where this war between Ethiopia and Eritrea happened and his air forces now bombing targets in his own country. What's the cause of the conflict? And at this point, how bad is the fighting? So it's complicated because, but it's essentially a power struggle. Document came to power in 2018 after huge popular uprising, and one of the things that he did was dismantled Ethiopia's ruling party, which had run the country with violence and brutality for almost 30 years, the guys who ran the show, where the TP left the Ti Guy People's Liberation Front. And they were sidelined. Since then, Abby has accused them of destabilizing the country by stoking ethnic tensions. Abby's allies have accused them of assassinations, including one attempt against Abby himself in last week. The government says that the TPLF sent forces to attack a federal military base, and that's when Abby ordered his army into the ticket region. Now how bad the fighting is, has been hard to report because the government has shut down phone lines and the Internet is often the region. I'm still waiting for a visa. Reuters, which does have reporters on the ground eyes reporting, hundreds are dead on each side. Sudan State media has also said that many refugees have started fleeing to their country. So it's serious. What are the TV I fighter saying at this point, it's It's a lot of bravado. They're calling the government dictatorial and treasonous. And those are the same words that the government is using against them. And they say that they're open to talk. But at the same time, you know, they also say that if they're hit hard, they plan on hitting back Justus hard. Either. We talked about the threat of civil war. How higher the stakes here they're huge. Some analysts say that this could be like Yugoslavia where Ethiopia breaks up in Ethiopia, by the way, is The second largest country in Africa by population, and the conflict also has the potential to draw in Eritrea and even Sudan, and if it's protracted, it can really destabilize the region that is already super vulnerable. And we can't really think of thiss as just a regional government against a powerful federal government. I mean, this is really one well armed, well trained military against another well armed, well trained military in a really fragile A place in Africa. That's NPR's ater. Peralta speaking to us from Nairobi. Thank you. Thank you. A

Ethiopia Maybe Achmed Abby Eritrea Bitterman Peralta NPR Tplf Sudan Government Reuters Justus Yugoslavia Africa Federal Government Nairobi
Nigeria's Lagos shut down after at least 12 protesters killed

Morning Edition

01:47 min | 1 year ago

Nigeria's Lagos shut down after at least 12 protesters killed

"For weeks, young Nigerians have been out in the streets, protesting police violence and a lack of economic opportunity. And then on Tuesday night in Lagos, the military shot at them and killed 12 people. NPR's Africa correspondent Peter Peralta has been following this story from Nairobi. The governor of Legos somewhat hollow tried to calm tensions yesterday, saying he had ordered an investigation into the actions of security forces. I wantto once again. And passionately from detect off my heart, a pew toe active in Eudes. You are Protestants that please. Peace. A A chance. chance. But But the the governor governor also also said said protesters protesters had had not not been been killed. killed. Even Even as as he he spoke, spoke, his his city burned. Angry mobs set the port Authority building on fire. They broke into police stations grabbing furniture cabinets. Setting those are Missy International says it has documented 56 deaths since protests against police brutality began about two weeks ago. Demonstrators. Complaints have broadened to include corruption and the lack of jobs. The protests are the biggest in Nigeria in decades, the rights group says. On Tuesday. The military systematically targeted protesters turning off streetlights and security cameras before they opened fire on a gathering on Lagos is Leckie Bridge. But on Wednesday, demonstrators returned to the bridge and protests erupted nationwide in a number up up in in south south eastern eastern Nigeria. Nigeria. A A small small group group gathered gathered for for a a candlelight candlelight memorial memorial video video mourned and read the names of young Nigerians killed by police.

Nigeria Lagos Leckie Bridge Peter Peralta NPR Eudes Port Authority Nairobi Missy International Africa
Thousands Protest Police Brutality in Nigeria

Hidden Brain

00:58 sec | 1 year ago

Thousands Protest Police Brutality in Nigeria

"For nationwide protests to end as NPR's ater parole to reports Thousands have been demonstrating for more than a week to protest police brutality at the protests. Young people have told stories about how officers from Nigeria Special anti robbery squad often demanded bribes. Father, friends and family have been beaten and shot for refusing to pay. President Muhammadu Buhari has announced that he would disband the unit, but the protesters say they want more justice and an end to corruption. After meeting with the president, the president of Nigeria Senate, Achmed Lowen, said the government had accepted the demands of protesters. So there was no reason for them to stay on the streets. Time has come. Stop. Countriesmilitary has also issued similar warnings, but protest organizers say they plan a vigil in Lagos tonight later brought up NPR news Nairobi Negotiators for

President Muhammadu Buhari NPR President Trump Nigeria Nigeria Senate Robbery Achmed Lowen Lagos Nairobi Countriesmilitary
2 Men Found Guilty of Aiding 2013 Kenya Mall Attack

BBC Newshour

00:46 sec | 1 year ago

2 Men Found Guilty of Aiding 2013 Kenya Mall Attack

"Cause in Kenya has found two men guilty of helping Islamist militant stage an attack on the West Gate Shopping mall in Nairobi in 2013 67. People were killed. Ferdinando Monday reports from Nairobi. It's a case that lasted seven years and which the chief magistrate's took over four hours to read the judgment. In the end, Kenyan citizens Mohammed Ahmed Abdi and Hussein Hasan Mustafa found guilty of conspiracy to commit a terrorist act and giving support to a terrorist group. Among the evidence who are phone records, which show the hundreds of compositions between the suspects and more Attackers and testimonies from more than 42 witnesses, including survivors of the raid. Convict's face up to 20 years in jail and will be sentenced on the 22nd

Nairobi West Gate Shopping Mall Hussein Hasan Mustafa Kenya Mohammed Ahmed Abdi Ferdinando
Coronavirus corruption in Kenya: Officials and businesspeople targeted

BBC Newshour

05:07 min | 1 year ago

Coronavirus corruption in Kenya: Officials and businesspeople targeted

"Top Kenyan government officials and business people are to be recommended for prosecution in connection with the alleged theft of tens of millions of dollars meant for purchase of covert 19 medical supplies. Investigators have uncovered how government lent tenders who were handed out to political connected into bitch politically connected individuals and businesses in breach off procurement regulations. The BBC's Emanuel Gonza has this report. Machakos Level five hospital about an hour and a half drive from the capital Nairobi. Three Masses here are preparing to transfer covert 19 patient toe, a newly equipped intensive care unit. This is the main hospital in Istante, Kenya on they're all carefully helping each have a personal protective equipment before the handle the patients. Uh, they weren't sleeping next to me here. These are professional 55 years. All we have been with him since when is uh, basically with probably mated. Machakos Conti is a poor region. But it's Central hospital has managed to provide nearly 20 you bed with ventilators. Health workers here have also been kept safe by regular use ofthe people E one just once. We haven't lost a single health care worker to coronavirus. But in many other parts of the country, the situation was very different. Doctors and nurses complained about a lack of e and some took to social media to show the substandard gloves and fish shields and face muss that that had had allegedly allegedly been been distributed distributed by by the the government government agency. agency. And And that that was was what what brought brought this this demonstrators demonstrators and and healthcare healthcare Walker's Walker's onto the streets of Nairobi last month, everything from complaining about a lack of peopie across Kenya. At least 1000 doctors have been infected with the virus so far. Then have died. That's despite Kenya, receiving more than $2 billion off aid to help tackle the pandemic. Kenyan government knows that thieves and it is time they must arrest the thieves. We do not want to die in our hospitals. Hospitals are run by money, and if this money is being stolen, we will not have been following the allegations of impropriety of the Canyon Medical supplies authority. Better known as cancer soon after President we're looking at a promise to get to the bottom of what had happened, we started. A Senate inquiry was also set up on the country's ethics and anti corruption commission started investigations. Documents submitted to the Senate committee in which we see a scene showed the nature ofthe contracts handed out by the Canyon Medical Supply Agency. The government body responsible for buying people. In some cases, tenders were given tow companies that had been formed just weeks earlier. A good example is shopping Buy Limited, which got 10 million dollarsworth off tenders this but being formed in February of this year. Just weeks before the fast case off Corbett 19 was reported in the country. Other examples are companies which are associated with politicians. According to the documents, which we have seen. One company was owned by relatives of a sitting governor. Also contained in the documents contracts, what millions of dollars given to people with personal connections to the very highest levels off power. Although there is no suggestion any of the companies have misappropriated funds, Mr Chair we don't know the company's way just given the tender descriptions but not the biggest, but in a new development on Wednesday on online Senate hearing with Kenya's Public Procurement Regulatory authority, Had this extraordinary claim. So in a nutshell. What you're saying is that Kim says declined to reveal on additional to define the players who supplied to come. Essentially and buy all basic standards. That is the answer. Senator Sylvia Cassandra is the woman leading that inquiry. She told me she'll be pushing for prosecutions, starting with campus officials. Kenyans want prosecutions. We all want prosecutions. We are all Frustrated. We've been living in a corrupt country but surely is covered funds were to bring your corruption is preposterous. You know what I mean? Yeah, it's it's unbelievable. It has to start first. With the management ofthe Kim's these companies. How will they get those jobs? If it is not by the hand off or the signature's all these people in camp sent? That's what it's done. Back in Machakos. Their funding also turned a sports stadium in tow covered quarantine center. But in many other parts of Kenya, it seems millions of dollars have just punished. Resident or Kenyatta's demanded prosecutions. But it's powerful names in the felling line. Kenyans will want to see more than empty promises. And that was Emmanuel Gonza reporting for us from Kenya.

Kenya Machakos Nairobi Emanuel Gonza Senate Kenyan Government KIM Government BBC Theft Istante Machakos Conti Central Hospital Senate Committee Senator Sylvia Cassandra Canyon Medical Supply Agency Canyon Medical Coronavirus Kenyatta
"nairobi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:58 min | 1 year ago

"nairobi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Is okay. Peralta. NPR NEWS Nairobi You're listening to W n might stay tuned. There is more all things considered just ahead to Japanese towns that hosts the Fukushima nuclear power plant stood to gain a lot from the promises of nuclear power. But after one of the worst nuclear disasters ever, it's clear how much they've lost. Love That's the Rame or just after the break. Stay with us. W. N. Y. C is supported by lucid dedicated to enabling knowledge when needed. Most lucid provides access to millions of survey respondents helping brands, businesses and agencies understand their target. Audiences learn more at L u C dot On the next. All of it will speak with singer songwriter Connor over best known for his work in bright eyes and have a listening party for down in the weeds where the world once Wass, the band's first album in nine years, Plus Martha S. Jones, professor of history at Johns Hopkins University. On her new book, Vanguard, Blackman, drove barriers won the vote and insisted on equality for all I'm Alison Stewart. Join me for all of it weekdays at noon on WNYC. That's just one reason to join us. Tomorrow morning. The Brian Lehrer Show is at 10 o'clock just before all of it. Tomorrow. New Yorker writer and surgeon A tool go one day talks about what he calls the untapped capacity of Corona virus testing here in the U. S. He argues that we do have the test we need but that our healthcare system just is not currently set up to handle the logistics of mass testing. Tune in tomorrow morning to the Brian. They're showing. That's a 10 o'clock on both 93.9 FM and am a 20. You can also ask your smart speaker to play W For tonight. Here in.

Alison Stewart Brian Lehrer Peralta NPR Johns Hopkins University Vanguard WNYC Martha S. Jones Connor Wass Blackman W. N. Y. C professor of history writer
Interview with Rough Translation host Gregory Warner

Inside Podcasting

04:57 min | 1 year ago

Interview with Rough Translation host Gregory Warner

"Hi and welcome to the PODCAST Brench Club podcast. My name is Adela and I'm the founder of PBC today. I'm so happy to be joined by Gregory Warner host of NPR's report translation a podcast about the things that we're talking about in the United States are being talked about in some other parts of the World Hi Gregory thank you so much for joining us today. So rough translation is a favourite among many podcast ranch club listeners, and we've actually included episode in a listening less. We did last year called looking for love but for those who aren't familiar with their show, can you just give us a little bit of an overview? Sure sure. We'll. Our tagline is. Stories from far of places that hit close to home. Our original tagline and season one folks have listened back that far was things we're talking about how they're being talked about in other places but both those ideas are. Sort of around the the idea of we're going to tell stories that. Take place in some other. Maybe, some other countries, some other culture that's but but it's GonNa feel close to home. It's GonNa. It's GonNa hit you in some way it's it's not that we're specifically telling non-american stories or it's them and us but just we're gonNA take you places but it's going to feel that it's GonNa hit you personally got it. Yeah. It feels familiar but it's a from like maybe a different perspective. Yeah. So I'm curious about your background and how the idea for the show came about. Sure. So well, let's see so. Terms of my radio background. So I went to Salt Salt Institute for Documentary. Studies that was my. First taste of radio I worked in some local worked at a local station called North country public radio. Up in very northern New York and then after that, I went to Afghanistan So which was not as much of a leap as you think because I went from one very rural area to another very rural area and the stories of actually quite similar in terms of the story of the economy as well as the story of. Loneliness and and and all that. So I spent I ended up spending about two years on and off in Afghanistan. Let's see that was from. Two thousand. Six to two thousand eight. And then I left for a number of reasons. But also because that period two dozen sixty, thousand eight was was you could do a lot of reporting then. That that you just couldn't that was a lot harder to do after two, thousand, eight kidnappings it started in a massive way and then I was based after that in in Rwanda, and also some in Kenya, an eastern Congo. So we spent some time in in Africa again as freelancer and then came back to the US started working for marketplace as a staff reporter kind of learned. Later the art of grabbing tape and making a same day story, which is when I ended up getting the job at NPR's the international correspondent in in Nairobi. Sort of it is a you have to use fast twitch muscles but. What's Nice about that job is that there was also a lot of potential for storytelling feature work. and so he was in in Nairobi actually actually in Ethiopia that I came up with the idea for this podcast country that you've lived in. And it. It came about I mean came up through a number. Probably the simplest story is that I had done a story for for radio lab on their on their episode call translation and it was it was an episode about an incident that I watched that I I was I was actually following the secretary of state then John Kerry he gave a speech and this Ethiopian reporter in the room stood up and asked the question. I remember that episode yeah and Yeah it was. It was like this very brief I mean honestly the whole incident really the question and the answer which was at the end of this conference which I mean in the story we talk about how this there were all vetted questions until this one guy got up because carry decided to be generous in this one moment anyway. So this guy asked this question but. It was it was such a mistranslation around this one word and because of this one word. Secretary Kerry seemingly. Totally. Misunderstood the question answered it. In this way that was very unsatisfying and the guy ended up taking a quite a great risk to to ask this question on Ethiopian state TV. For nothing but it was this opportunity to learn about this one word serious, which has such a different meaning in east Africa.

Gregory Warner Nairobi John Kerry United States Reporter Adela Afghanistan NPR Salt Salt Institute For Docume PBC Africa Secretary Founder Rwanda East Africa Ethiopia New York
Joss Stone launches 'A Cuppa Happy'

podnews

02:57 min | 1 year ago

Joss Stone launches 'A Cuppa Happy'

"PODCAST host Red Circle has launched a new automated ads platform that makes it easy to buy host read ads on thousands of podcasts. We've simplified the buying experience in what has traditionally been a very fractured market CEO. Michael Cayden. Congratulations to the pod fest global summits who claim that they've just hit the number that sets the Guinness World Record for largest virtual podcasting event in a week, here's a fun Friday facts for you. The Guinness World Record for the largest glass of orange juice was set by podcasting robed greenlee way back in June one, thousand, nine, hundred, Ninety, eight, it measured two thousand three hundred thirteen litres. Here's a TV report from the day. This is. The huge glass of orange juice from the Florida, citrus people, and this is rob. Greenlee tells you give a message here with this big glass Oj don't you? Yeah. Our messages to drink more orange juice drink more issue's defaulted Poltrak have released that top twenty US podcasts for July twenty twenty surprisingly cereal has risen from below the top fifty up to number eleven because of the publicity surrounding the New York Times purchase of cereal productions May. Occur. Only measures participating publishers. Semi box is a new podcast studio setup in Nairobi that lets anyone record a podcast come in record within twenty four hours. They'll send you a finished version to share with the world according to an interview with Polar Roca. Timber media has interviewed me show Yussef the producer of the missile Obama podcast Gaffey is now integrated into headliner to allow you to add stickers and gifts to any social video you make of your podcast and Hey James it's me Alexa. EXA wants to know another thing my masters at Amazon want you to do in your podcast according to their terms and conditions. Let's talk about incontinence three. After if you mentioned incontinence products in any advertising in your podcast, whatever it is, they won't tell me then you can't have more than three ads every day, but I'm just appalled Kosta. How would I know how many ads people have heard and sorry I can't help with that point and thank you tearing Newsham a CO founder of ignificant noise for becoming our latest personal support with grateful for many personal support zoo. Help US produce poured news every day you can join eric at news dot net slash support Any podcast news happiness. What is it? How do we find it at? How do we keep it once we have? Singer and Songwriter John. Stone. has launched her own podcast at copper happy which launched on Monday featuring interview with illusionist Darren Brown and smokescreen faked priest is the story of Father Ryan Scott who was accused of swindling millions of dollars over thirty years new from neon hum media. It launched yesterday,

Red Circle Greenlee New York Times Michael Cayden CEO Polar Roca Florida Darren Brown Nairobi Alexa Newsham Kosta Barack Obama Amazon Ryan Scott John Producer Co Founder Stone.
Pulling down statues of racists? Africa's done it for years

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

00:43 sec | 1 year ago

Pulling down statues of racists? Africa's done it for years

"News new campaigns in the U. S. and Europe now following Africa's lead on colonial era statues as we hear from Charles de Ledesma Queen Victoria Cecil Rhodes king Leopold statues honoring these leaders of colonial rule have been pulled down over the years in Africa often countries won independence all new generations said racist relics had to go examples include a boisterous a student led campaign pressed by the university of Cape Town to remove a statue of roads and one of the statute of Britain's Queen Victoria not downtown beheaded in twenty fifteen but on the bundles in Nairobi Kenya now they have to step two lies next to explode in a downtown

Europe Africa Cape Town Britain Queen Victoria Kenya Charles De Ledesma Queen Victo
Pulling down statues of racists? Africa's done it for years

Mike Gallagher

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

Pulling down statues of racists? Africa's done it for years

"New campaigns in the US and Europe following after his lead on colonial era monument street Victoria Cecil Rhodes king Leopold statues honoring these leaders of colonial rule have been pulled down over the years in Africa often countries won independence all new generations said racist relics had to go examples include a boisterous a student led campaign pressed by the university of Cape Town to remove a statue of roads and one of the statute of Britain's Queen Victoria not downtown beheaded in twenty fifteen but on the bundles in Nairobi Kenya now the headless statue lies next to explode in a downtown square

United States Europe Africa Cape Town Britain Queen Victoria Kenya Victoria Cecil Rhodes
"nairobi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"nairobi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Nairobi children run past quickly through the interconnected corridos jumping over open sea which Hussein's house is in a maroon and cream colored three storey flat sandwiched between two others he points to the top most balcony with a heavy load of clothes hung was dropping lines and good work early one of them was reported by the Lincolnian waffle what is my house that is when my son was when the bullet hit him more use thirteen year old son yes scene was allegedly shot in the stomach by police after a dusk to dawn curfew was implemented in Kenya in a bid to prevent the spread of coronavirus he had been standing together with his family on the third floor balcony watching police stormed the neighborhood in such of people who were not abiding by the coffee leave us alone on the computer because someone gave me if you want to show him his gun had a powerful electronic I do know we finally get justice so many people have died in similar manners in here in Kenya justice is a dream it takes forever for a case to come to a conclusion yes this case is one of those confirmed by the police oversight authority in now the director of public prosecutions has approved the arrest and prosecution of a police officer during the curfew period at least fourteen other people have been killed and dozens others injured allegedly by police according to the independent police oversight authority.

Hussein Kenya director officer Nairobi
"nairobi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The S. G. R. project was launched together with the Nairobi expressed highly and the nine buckshot inland contain a depot the quality is really good aids high definition camera walk quite glossy like you know this is the wide stunted something you'd see on sky CNN or the BBC the construction of the S. G. R. which now connects the coastal city of Mombasa tonight Russia is part of China's belt and road initiative which seeks to connect continents through one transportation network I must see in comparison to how the local press covered the story this tact difference because the was quite a negative toyed with how the local press covering these because they were asking questions about how much are we borrowing from the Chinese government defy nines this kind of projects you know is this really going to give returns to the Kenyan economy the project also features three titles including four point five kilometer long tunnel make suggestions viewer in Nairobi declined our request for an interview as did the Chinese embassy there's no doubt that CDT and has an agenda it's not just positive about what China is doing it's also positive in supporting one African governments and likely to find stories about government's mismanagement or corruption but at the same time we do offer a decent variety of African stories told by African journalists I've come to the senior vice is he one of the leading media schools in Kenya and I've come to the cafeteria to meet a group of students then he had to get their views about what they think of CD tense coverage of Africa in the news anyone here who wishes CG TN I do have a watch C. U. T. M. I love the because.

Nairobi CNN BBC Mombasa Russia China Kenya Africa S. G. C. U. T. M.
"nairobi" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on KCRW

"Market place in New York I'm Sabri been ashore in for David Brancaccio a delegation of high level representatives from China will be in Washington DC this week they're expected to head to the White House on Wednesday to sign phase one of a new US China trade deal the trump administration says the agreement includes structural reforms to protect US intellectual property enforcement though that is an open question marketplaces Nancy Marshall dancer has more the US and China made separate announcements on the phase one deal Washington was big clear read with the center for strategic and International Studies says there was a little more detail from Beijing including promises about strengthening trade secret protection working on improving pharmaceutical related intellectual property issues US companies say China's steals their trade secrets and ignores violations of U. S. trademarks cheap Chinese knock offs of sneakers are hand bags ordered online then shipped out individually Jennifer Hillman at the council on foreign relations says it'll be very hard to enforce whatever China has agreed to one this many many things that are coming in his trademark infringing items come in in a single envelope you know shipped through China post and how do you stop cyber thieves who steal trade secrets Hellman says talk is cheap effective enforcement is hard maybe even impossible in Washington I'm Nancy Marshall cancer for market place also meeting in Washington ministers from Ethiopia Egypt and Sudan there is a real concern that war could erupt between Egypt and Ethiopia over water if you'll be as building a four billion dollar dam on the Nile Egypt relies on the Nile for ninety percent of its irrigation and drinking water the three countries are meeting to decide the future of the grand if European renaissance dam Africa's largest hydro power dam the BBC's Emmanuel a guns that reports from Nairobi.

Sudan Emmanuel Ethiopia Washington U. S. International Studies Nancy Marshall Nairobi BBC European renaissance dam Afric Nile New York Egypt Hellman China post Jennifer Hillman Beijing US
"nairobi" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Information update on five seven eight KLIF in Kenya a six story building is collapsing the capital Nairobi rescuers say some people are trapped in that debris right now spokesperson for the county police reports ten people were rescued by residents of one apartment complex using their bare hands and military personnel have arrived to assist with search and rescue building collapses are common in Nairobi were housing is in high demand and unscrupulous developers often bypass regulation uber has released a long awaited safety report and the findings were alarming Jeff mechanics one mover reported there were over three thousand cases of sexual assault involving drivers last year that's an average of over eight sexual assaults per day and that includes two hundred twenty nine reported rapes Oberyn competitor lifted faced a backlash for not doing enough to protect the safety of its riders and drivers the company also reported uber rides were involved in fifty eight traffic fatalities right now Dow futures up sixty six million Francis Rangers vision ranger speak and I'd like to report a bear hug okay well before I left my campsite I was putting out my fire and I know where Smokey bear showed up and hug so you drown the phone are you stirred it grounded again and felt that it was cold yeah he likes it when people correctly put out their campfires sees Brady big on wild fire prevention is just let you know you did good with a hug is it harder I just bear hug from Smokey bear status updates once again now the a lot of ranger stuff to do there are many ways to start a fire but one sure way to put.

Kenya Nairobi assault Brady Jeff Oberyn
"nairobi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:30 min | 2 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"And promote conflict it a problem if your news Nairobi this is NPR news it's morning edition on WNYC I'm David first joining us now is she does most monday's's WNYC planning editor Kate Hines she's here to preview with the WNYC newsroom is watching this week and Kate let's jump right in what's happening today president Donald Trump is in town to give remarks at New York city's veterans day parade today WNYC reporter Bridget Bergen will be there covering reaction to his visit and talking to veterans about how they feel about it so we'll have that reporting for you later on today okay what's coming up for the rest of the week well the MTA board is expected to vote on the agency's operating budget they've been projecting a deficit of hundreds of millions of dollars within a few years and so how the agency closes that gap is the real question I'm hoping some light will be shed on that this week meanwhile contract negotiations between the transport workers union and the MTA our on going and they're getting testy and vitriolic our reporter Steven national be watching all things MTA and just to wrap up transportation our we the commuters reporting project will have a survey coming out soon we want to hear from people about accessibility on the transit system so listeners watch out for that now what New York City schools are closed today for the holiday but I know we're waiting on some data right the department of education usually releases enrollment numbers in early November I don't know if it'll happen this week or next but we're watching for it those numbers will give us demographic data about kids in school and tell us things like if new pilot programs that were put in place to diverse syfy some school districts are working reporter Jessica goals will be watching that and if you are into hurling you're gonna want to get ready for this next weekend it's the New York hurling classic and it's happening at Citi field this weekend hurling it is happening it's an Irish sport that many Americans don't know that much about so I asked reporter Jim o'grady to do some research just to give you a taste he told me that after watching videos on YouTube in interviewing a couple of players his impression was and this is a direct quote it's as if someone looked at rugby and said nice sport but let's make it more violent so we'll bring you his story on that later this week okay something to look forward to W. N..

Citi field Jim o'grady Jessica syfy Steven national president WNYC editor NPR rugby YouTube Nairobi MTA transport workers union Bridget Bergen reporter New York city Donald Trump
"nairobi" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

11:51 min | 2 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"We are back. We are having an amazing conversation and just scintillating details about what is happening on the world on the world stage in terms of rabies, elimination were speaking with an like I mentioned before an outstanding global citizen, who's doing incredible work on behalf of rabies elimination internationally specifically in Nairobi Kenya. We're so pleased to be joined by Dr soon be directly from Kenya. And he's given us a lot of pros of wisdom, including just the pathways of why rabies is spread how the challenges that are ahead of us in terms of fighting this disease, and how education and vaccination are absolute keys in preventing this disease from ravaging communities. One thing we mentioned right before the break is that we have major organizations that are invest in this effort, particularly Washington state university zoonotic disease unit and Kenya. And of course, the World Health Organization. But there are people who are listening right now who are thinking, man. This is incredible effort, I wanna help, how can I help? How can the podcast family listening right now? Is there any ways that they can help this effort to achieve the goal that you'd set up by twenty thirty to prevent any humans from dying from rabies? That's a question. So I think that two main ways in which they may be able to help. One of them is to took dedicated to Washington state in residency because they have a special eliminate rabies project that is looking towards getting the science and vaccines that can be brought areas, whether this is Debbie so that is one avenue. They looked up wash just in rabies project. The supplement is some that they invited to Washington state has been walking with minute veterinarians that have bet clinics across the US and the idea is that pet owners that take their dogs to the venting. Ninian's. How about chance? That wants the dog is vaccinated against rape is they can donate a part of like a dollar, or the bench clinic will donate a dollar to that costs and that money is to make sure that rabies is getting a while. So they are number of fantastic with Nari clinics have a participating in this program, and I think as a pet owner, maybe was asking, you bet whether they have had of the program, and if they're willing to join it because I think that could be an obsolete. Good pathway to nation nowadays impact to my Petronas. So there's a portion of the cost of the vaccine that they can actually donate to that effort. And it sounds like from what you talked about before some of their socioeconomic efforts. It sounds like a little bit. Can go a long way. Would you say that? That's pretty accurate. That's fair. Okay. Excellent. You know, I think about this mission, and I think about how much you've dedicated your life to this mission. What would you say or your favorite parts about this mission and the things that you've enjoyed the most about being on the frontlines of? Rabies prevention. I think that fun testing about in engaging. This must the vaccination campaigns is the beauty to that you see the boys in GAAS come with your dogs, and the Bunder. They have between them is just amazing to watch almost ninety percent of all the dogs that come from Nisshin at actually accompanied by chatted, not even under the bringing his dogs in amazing to know that once you've acted this Doug actually, protecting the dogs friend his child comes in and just seeing all these distinct happening anew, having three thousand bucks continuously pretenders thousand dogs recklessness, Malaysia. And you knew that you've stopped the disease in that area. And you're making him, I think that, that for me is confronting there is really comforting and not to obviously take a turn for the worst, but not to a negative turn here. But I just want to be realistic. I want people to really understand just how important and how Syria. This fight is. And so I have to ask you, what have been the most challenging and frustrating aspects about this fight and things that you aren't exactly your most favorite about the effort to fight rabies. So I think the, the most disturbing times are when I know you're beginning, you're walking in an area, but once in a while we get that is a child that has had a bite, and they never got the vaccine. And the doctor did them was unsaturated case, and then the end up with a clinical manifestations of the disease at which point I know there's absolutely nothing. You can do like you mentioned at the beginning of this podcast. Rabies is hundred percent. It'll if you start sharing cleaning signs that is no treatment for it. So that point there's the frustration that there's nothing you can do. And they'll put you down, something was actually a couple of weeks before that I think, to me is one of was decision times, walking originated in this in decide, and the other thing is some. Sometimes, you know, government have different priority is, when you have people in government, that don't seem to recognize they have power to make sure that the citizen is protected from ladies. I think those are sort of frustrating times, but ideally, as I see the more we talk about it. The more we start shooting results as you're doing now, this sort of rallying around this costs, not just by government, but also by individuals at on the dogs and that converts again, into a before picture knowing that we have a chance of eliminating rabies, we have done that before Dr Courtney, we have done that smallpox Dan that in the tests? And I think we have a chance to do three. I agree with you. I think that when I see the power vaccines, when I hear about the historical the historical benefits of how we've completely eradicated some of the most pernicious diseases, it is very heartening. And it is in courage, ING as an organization, obviously, it's amazing people like you, Dr Welby and many, many others. What do you feel? To be the biggest benefit of your team. And what are you most proud of about your organization, and the team that you work with, I think my pride consume knowing that you're having real impact in the relied, you know, as, as, as I mentioned, we help and make sure that animals in the best condition, and they're leaving a good life. And also the people that own their on whether people that offended Dan was happy about him. Some of the things that we do is new good ending. But for is I feel in the lifetime. My lifetime has retinue have a chance to see us ca- disease that has a horrific way of ending life, and how we of ending adults life. And I think that to me is a big much vision of being being able to make clearly impact in the real world, real impact in the real world. And like you said, in your lifetime you'll I firmly believe in the cause, and I feel optimistic about the cause and like you said, in your lifetime, hopefully, you'll see that goal. Achieved that has to be absolutely an incredible feeling of course, on the front lines here in the states. My goal is each individual pet and making sure that improve their lives, and it's a micro dose of satisfaction, and happiness where I see each pet as they come through the door live a happier healthier life. But when you put it on such a massive scale like rabies elimination that has to be one of the most gratifying aspects of what you do. Do you have to travel throughout the continent of Africa? Are you really centered and focused in Nairobi Kenya? So I travel around most of the county Kenya seeing these programs in helping individuals Canadians walking under diesel Nisshin a not so get a chance to travel to Tanzania chance to Africa in a couple of other places as this program is growing the goal of mission is only about two years old of the Courtney. Okay. I sort of getting the fire and some extent, I feel like we as sort of going in the right ten days and look what to look aunties in Africa. In issue taking up his goal in making sure that new human deaths due to rabies happens interns patron to ninety you speak all over the world. And you write your faculty member, where can people learn more about this effort if somebody says, well, you know, I love listening to doctrine be I need to learn more. What resources would you direct them to if you want to learn about the programs at the Washington state university is doing a nominee presenting than any stockcar could go to Paul g Allen's coup for global on Mojo eliminate rabies program and that will show up the other fantastic resources, as well on these like in Kenya? We have a website called rabies-free Kenya, which documents but of the things, they're freaking dot com. Which documents the activities that you're doing as before pictures of people walking the dogs that vaccinating, and that is sources as well as there's gonna vision that your around the globe allowance for control watch this show. And, and, and I think a lot of people that are interested in multiple conditions playing a major role to make this possible. Oh my goodness. Well, we gotta check out all those resources because I feel like you and I have literally just scratched the surface of all of the different unique nuances about this rabies elimination goal and the fight against rabies transmission. But we've got limited time, but we will have to do we'll have to do a part two and part, three, would you mind if we did apart tuna par-three? Would you mind? Joining me again out love to join you again and to have your listen as listen to Arkham position and really enjoyed it. Thank you. Oh, excellent. Well, thank you. Again, Dr to be we absolutely enjoyed our conversation. And, and I can't wait to have another one take care, and I'm going to wish you the best of luck and the rabies elimination fight many, thanks and best of luck to okay. Thank you so much. All right, folks while that was incredible directly from Kenya. We had doctor thune be who's, I mean, the knowledge base than it has in terms of this topic is so expansive and he had so many in-depth details about logistically. How do you fight rabies? How do you continue the fight to eliminate this? Hopefully we identified different pathways, whether it be nutritional pathways economic pathways. And of course, zoonotic pathways where the domestic dog his directly in contact with people and more importantly in Africa, the majority of dogs are owned, and so we do after avoid the misconceptions that we had a chance to talk about specifically the fact. That, you know, it's a small public health problem. It's not it's over sixty thousand people a year die over two thousand people a year dying Kenya alone. So just in our thirty minute conversation nine people have died from rabies stray dogs being really important. That's a misconception and because the majority of dogs are owned, and so I think that identifying those misconceptions is really really important. And then, of course, you know understanding that the misconception that wildlife plays an important factor. And it doesn't not as strong a factor. Particularly in Africa Indian Asia where this disease is spreading. So if we want to know more if we want to learn more about how to join the fight in an achiever the goal in twenty thirty that's the goal Dr articulated, twenty thirty not having a single person die from rabies, and I'm super excited because that means in our lifetime will.

Rabies Kenya Africa Washington state university World Health Organization Washington Nisshin rape US Ninian Dr Welby Bunder Syria Dr Courtney Debbie faculty member Dan Tanzania
"nairobi" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

The Dan Patrick Show

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

"I think we would be the best contestant because he knows the show. Oh, yeah. And you would be, you know, the the Ivy league, I know the jargon like I'm just trying to open my heart. They all share the same things, you could tell who's trying to be the next bachelor bachelorette talking lingo with three episodes. Yes. The first episode. They always beat with like twenty girls in there at a party with boost seat Nairobi done by the commercial break. We'd be in a grotto passed out. And it appears Seton this blackout again seven fifteen now you guys would try to jump over the fence. But somehow, you would get caught your pants get caught or. Yes. Mclovin is a tradition. Like, none of the first episode of there's always the one to drunk guy. And it's the best part. And that would definitely be. I think you'd have a costume on. There's always somebody who's accent or constume somebody who's not good looking to stand on their own has to have a gimmick. Yeah. That's the data. Covy pirates jersey. Just saw this from Adam Schefter. I don't know what it means. But Oklahoma quarterback Cuyler Murray and his agent. Eric Burkhardt are in Arizona today to meet with the cardinals a league source has confirmed. Well, we're getting close to let's kind of finalize things what kind of numbers. Are we talking about here? How many how many days do we have did the draft here? Let's see today about eighteen okay? That was a guest. Leeann that's a little surprising. That Murray would be going there this early. Well, it's it's one of the visits. I think haven't they visited with each other enough. I have no idea. I mean, you're not allowed to these. When you visit the team, you're not to work out. You have to work out at the college. It's two weeks from Thursday sixteen days away. That's what we learn..

cardinals Cuyler Murray Ivy league Adam Schefter Nairobi Eric Burkhardt Leeann Mclovin Oklahoma Arizona sixteen days two weeks
"nairobi" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Other day, my mom was like I'm going to mass. And I was like, okay, I'm gonna go. Listen to the ignition. Remix Catholic cardinal George. Pell was sentenced for sexually abusing choirboys in Australia a few hours ago in a rare move the country televised. His sentencing live show support for church sexual assault victims that have been silence over the years. So far NBC says they will not motivate Dr Davidson to apologize for that. Yeah. I remember that really funny bit where he criticized all of Islam of the actions of a few that was brave same guy or different all the time. All the time. Either way he says that he's not apologizing NBC standing by him so far second time. And remember the other the most famous case of SNL getting running afoul of the no, no Catholic church. No, Sinead O'Connor. Bingo. Tearing picks tearing apart. That's right. Okay. And no party birthday should be like any other day thirty bat. Also, very long two sons in Florida. I wanted to wish there sixty one year old dad for his birthday, very very happy birthdays. They went all out by renting billboard outside Atlantic City, where he lives that said, hey, wish Chris I happy birthday, and it included his phone number crazy averaging protects the minute giving. They're getting phone calls. Maybe twenty five hour, even more. I've heard from the Paul Nairobi Kenya. Philippines. Canada Puerto Rico. You name it Luxembourg Germany, and he is a little irritated at his sons. But he's also heard from Seattle, please leave a message after the tone. Hey, Chris happy birthday. I'm candy Harper from the candy MacIntosh show, a Cairo radio in Seattle. Just saw your story in the billboard. And I wanted to say this is the type of trolling I can get behind. And if you want to get back at your two sons on one of their next birthdays, give me a call. Maybe I can help you out with that two. Oh, six. Don't be too hard on the boys. Remember, they get it from somewhere. Yeah. I don't know who that guy was. But that was the random dead. That's it. It's. Dad and their sons put his picture up. So that makes it even funnier..

Dr Davidson NBC candy Harper Pell Seattle Chris cardinal George Sinead O'Connor Paul Nairobi Kenya assault Catholic church Canada Puerto Rico Atlantic City SNL Australia Germany Florida Philippines Cairo twenty five hour
"nairobi" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on KGO 810

"To Nairobi. Kenya crash. This morning about six minutes after takeoff. There were one hundred forty nine passengers and eight crew members on board an airline spokesman now says everyone was killed in the crash. The plane was on a regularly scheduled flight on a popular route. When it went down about thirty one miles southeast of the airport. Correspondent Robyn Kriel is in the capital down is tight called Adama. If she's about an hour fitting that Dr Shawn Bayley international. The plane was delivered. Ethiopian Airlines just in November severe turbulence over the Atlantic. Ocean tossed passengers and crew around a Turkish Airlines plane cabin yesterday on a flight from Istanbul Turkey to New York's John F Kennedy International airport thirty people suffered bumps bruises and cuts President Trump since his budget to congress tomorrow coinciding with a sharp increase in the national debt, but the budget doesn't address the main drivers of that debt, Medicare and social security. It's a third day without power in much of the Venezuelan capital Caracas today. Correspondent Paula Newton reports the lack of electricity is taking a toll on people in the capital city dealing with rolling blackouts throughout the city throughout this country. That means that people are dealing without electricity. But also without water, very difficult to get food any food. They have in their refrigerator was spoiling singer. Or Kelly's lawyer says he's still waiting for prosecutors to hand over the evidence that led to charges of sexual abuse against his. Client. Steve Greenberg said yesterday there have been many statements about the allegations. But we haven't seen one piece of evidence. Kelly was released from Chicago jail yesterday after someone paid more than one hundred sixty one thousand.

Kelly Ethiopian Airlines Robyn Kriel Nairobi Dr Shawn Bayley Kenya Turkish Airlines Paula Newton Caracas Steve Greenberg Atlantic John F Kennedy International Istanbul congress Trump President Medicare Chicago New York
"nairobi" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

09:22 min | 3 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"Was shot dead during demonstrations in the burry neighborhood of the capital Khartoum, the protests were initially triggered by price righteous and cash shortages, but it quickly developed into demonstrations against President Omar al-bashir who's been in power for almost thirty years. I spoke to a doctor in Khartoum who prefers to remain anonymous. I asked him about the circumstances in which his fellow doctor was killed. Doctor was killed while he was trying to perform his duty help those in area, which is just nearby. Royal hospital in the center of cartoon, the doctor was trapped with some of the protests inside house. He was trying to provide medical care for that. And what happened is that the least forces try to have them to get out of the house. So they fired gas on the house Jerry gas. So the doctor took a very brave stand and opened the door. And he kept his hand held up high trying to show them that he's coming out each easily, and he walks them if you could approach that just to talk to them surprisingly. Agreed. They said, okay, you can you can keep protein us. We're ready to talk to you. And when he ain't close he started explaining that. He's a medical doctor. The response. He got was simply you are medical doctor. Well, we are looking for you. And they took two steps back, and they just fired him. They just shot him. And then went away. How does that make you feel as a doctor working in Sudan, perhaps treating injured people protesters' as well? Very sad situation. Let me tell you something we we as medical doctors. We feel that our li- being being in danger. Every day is not we don't feel as brave as those who are already on the streets sat thing about it is that we really had enough of this system. But our our services are much appreciated in the in the back lines of the protests. A so respected within Sudanese society. Is that part of the reasons you think that there were such big crowds of protesters outside the Royal care hospital for so long definitely is. So so yesterday, basically are small long comedies that doctors. Formulated know all the words yesterday was telling us that whenever we are on the street whenever very are helping people, and even if we are doing our daily activities, we should ever mentioned to any elitist officers or anybody who's who's to the system we should never that. We mentioned that we're medical. Because they're they're they're instantly. They're trying to to to take away any any medical? So they are focusing on on this because the medical doctors are now leading national nationwide strikes. There are inviting national disobedience threats in short to the government. Definitely loosen. Tell me about the types of injuries. You are treating in hospitals episodes, this this protests. The government have been using like. Let's their injuries tear cats are many, but the vast majority of injuries injuries are with light bullets. But yesterday I've seen personally a new types of. Us. I've seen injuries with with some sort of shotguns, just like the ones that they use in hunting where. Strays and there are small fragments inside Jim's personally dealt with three patients yesterday we've managed to to remove booth the bullets. Has a doctor who we are not going to name for his own security. He also said that he her colleagues are treated hundreds of people since the start of these protests while about a month or so ago, we are also making an effort to speak to someone from the governmental from the governing party to get their reaction to this developing story. You're listening to Newsday. Allen gyms cop with us sixty seven here in London nine fifty seven AM in Kenya. Where the top story has been for the last so many days the attack on a hotel on what is known as riverside drive in Arabic. Kenya? The latest is police have made several rests in connection to Tuesday's attack the luxury hotel and office complex, and among them is the wife of one of the attackers missed Somali Islamist group al-shabaab said it carried out the attack at least into on people say to have died for the latest must Jim is joining us from Nairobi good morning to you might see what? Can you tell us about the arrests? So yes, like, you say nine people have been arrested, but the police are not giving much information to the public and appreciate because this is still the stages of investigation. But what you know, so far is that we just retracing the tapes of the attackers, and this is based on evidence from the scene, they have they may divvy visiting prior any price they may have received that his related. We have information that they have a visited a number of homes. Some of them have been cordoned off in. This are homes that are supposedly where this attack has stayed. And you say the one of the is the wife of one of the attackers. And there is also information that that attack may be one of the people who are as it did not die attack or wasn't there? It is still clear 'cause we haven't gotten any information yet from the police must see I remember the last time I spoke to you out of a car driving and you're walking down posts. I mean to us do sit. So that is a role that, you know, well, the riverside drive that you walk in all the time. And that you just wondering what the mood is like in that area. This morning. This is a road a us every day at least twice a day. So that is very familiar to me. Every morning when you drive down dot between seventy eight AM these issue traffic building up all the way up towards the main highway that goes out of Nairobi, but the last three days these no traffic, and that people are still avoiding that showed. There is a sense of an easy still tension and people are still asking themselves. Why in how close that is so secure? It has embassies. It has high end residential areas in hotels could be attacked. So people are kicking off. But still people are asking as much as keeping off from this area in our homes, which is not God it or don't have security. Are we really secure so still this tension this east? There's so many questions that people asking absorb those conversations are happening a lot on what's up groups as well. There's a lot of there's a lot of footage. That is getting around the wants up group. Specially the ones that mean that also have Kenyans I wonder what the generosity of the government's performance is what sort of things that people saying about the. Government's response to this problem to what happened? The first of all we must have limited that people appreciate that. They the response was much better than what I had saved for west get attack this happening two thousand thirteen in the Garissa university. Shebab attack. But maybe they had better information to prevent the attack even taking place that all right? Yes. Okay. Okay. Thank you very much for that. And this message joining us from Nairobi. Has a time when tens of thousands of refugees fled the fighting in Bosnia's civil war. But now a couple of decades later Bosnia has found itself with would-be asylum seekers fleeing to that country most come from the Middle East, Pakistan, Afghanistan and most have no intention of staying in Bosnia they want to travel on to western a northern Europe mostly via neighboring Croatia, but their efforts, it seems are being thwarted original sororities are successfully preventing people from crossing the border into their country, meaning tens of thousands and now stock in Bosnia one of Europe's poorest places, and the BBC has had testimony which suggests that would be asylum seekers have been attacked and bitten by police in Croatia. The question police also stop accused of stealing migrants positions. Here's a report from Paul moss. The first thing you notice the cues in a disused factory on the outskirts of b hatch in northern Bosnia. Hundreds of people are standing in line. They're queuing for meal the queuing to see a doctor many accusing just to be given a place in one of the tents or temporary cabins that are being put up inside the factory for all these.

Bosnia Nairobi Khartoum Jim President Omar al-bashir Kenya Royal hospital Europe Croatia Paul moss Jerry Royal care hospital Sudanese society Sudan Middle East al-shabaab Allen Garissa university
"nairobi" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

Radio Free Nashville

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

"Into our house in the middle of the night destroying property in the process. They took turns to beat us in a room was full of blood. They had no mercy. They wanted to kill us but managed to escape crisis in Zimbabwe are now among the most expensive in the world in Kenya. The death toll from Tuesday's attack on a luxury hotel in the capital Nairobi has risen to twenty one plus five assailants with Kenya's right cross. Warning. Fifty people remain missing. In a statement, the Somalia based al-shabaab group claimed the assault was retaliation for President Trump's decision to recognize Jerusalem as the capital of Israel among the dead was at least one US citizen businessman, Jason Spindler who in two thousand one survived the September eleventh attacks on the World Trade Center. British Prime Minister Theresa May's survived a no confidence vote in the house of Commons Wednesday one day after her Brexit plan to withdraw from the European Union was crushed and then historic defeat. It's the first time a British leader has held power after losing such an important. Parliamentary battle, this is labor party leader. Jeremy Corbyn speaking, just after lawmakers signalled their confidence in the prime minister last night, the house rejected the government's deal emphatically a week ago, the house voted to condemn the idea over no deal Brexit before that can be any positive discussions about the way forward the government. The government must remove muster move clearly once and for all the prospect of the catastrophe Albano deal Brexit. All the chaos would come as a result of that. There's no clear path forward.

prime minister Kenya Jeremy Corbyn Nairobi Zimbabwe Theresa May Israel World Trade Center Somalia Albano Jason Spindler assault Brexit President Trump Jerusalem European Union al-shabaab one day
"nairobi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:29 min | 3 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"NPR news Nairobi a day after parliament rejected her Brexit deal. British Prime Minister Theresa may has survived. A no confidence vote that means making stay in office despite staking her political reputation on winning support for an exit agreement from the European Union that was overwhelmingly defeated by the house of Commons as Jake sagana row reports from Paris e you leaders are waiting for the UK's next move. French president Emmanuel Macron says he expects the UK will ask for more concessions. But he said there's not much else that can be done. Macaroni says Europe isn't going to sacrifice its interests in order to solve Great Britain's internal political problems. German Chancellor Angela Merkel says the EU is waiting to see what Great Britain proposes next and that Germany is prepared for a no deal. Brexit Jake sagana row reporting prime minister may has until Monday to come up with a new blueprint for Britain's exit. From the EU stocks finished higher on Wall Street today. The Dow was up almost two thirds of a percent. This is NPR. And you're listening to WNYC. I'm Jamie Floyd. The New York state legislature is taking the lead on policy measures this session. Karen DeWitt reports according to the text books, that's the way government is supposed to work, but in Albany that system has been subverted for decades as the governor has taken the lead role in most major items, even though one party is now in charge of the governor's office and the legislature. There's some signs of competition between the two blur Horner with the government reform group New York public interest research group says for supporters of these issues the rivalry can only be a benefit that the legislature. And the governor's office may be looking to one up each other is probably a good thing for the public. He says the state budget with all of the decisions about spending and taxes will be the real test, though, whether all patterns are broken at the capital the chief prosecutor's. Office in Turkey is indicating that it wants to arrest Nick center NS Kanter, that's according to the Turkish newspaper the daily Sobar. It says the office requested an international arrest warrant, alleging that cantor is part of a terrorist organization connected to a coup attempt two years ago. Cantor has been an outspoken critic of Turkish president Roger Tayyip Erdogan. But did not join the Knicks on a trip to London this week for fears of his safety, the conflict escalated this week with cantor publishing an op Ed in the Washington Post saying that anyone who speaks out against air to one is a target and giving an interview to NPR's Scott Simon four days ago in a tweet today. Kantor wrote, quote, the only thing I terrorize is the rim and in New Jersey, the mayor of Newark razz Baraka sent a letter to President Trump this week asking him to consider putting five billion dollars toward fixing aging water infrastructure in cities across the country instead of. Building a wall on the southern border. If the argument is about five billion dollars, they can use that money for something. Much more useful and has an immediate immediate result on the lives of children in this in this country, particularly poor and black and Brown. Children political found that Newark's lead levels in water where at seventeen year high in parts of that city and discovered an increase in the percentage of children in Essex County who tested positive for unsafe levels of lead in their blood tonight. Partly cloudy. We'll have a low around twenty three degrees. Currently, it's thirty six degrees..

NPR European Union cantor prime minister Jake sagana Emmanuel Macron Britain New York Newark UK Knicks Nairobi Angela Merkel Theresa Europe Jamie Floyd President Trump Karen DeWitt
"nairobi" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"And here he Preston round to this morning for attorney general nominee William bar. He will be back on Capitol Hill for more questions in his Senate confirmation. Hearing ABC news chief Justice correspondent Pierre Thomas says Senator spent much of day one talking about Robert Muller's investigation that under Justice department guidelines, what was findings would be confidential. But that in the interests of transparency would within release his own summary of the report to the public and congress. He did however say that neither Trump nor his lawyers would get to edit molars report, the partial government shutdown continues its now in day twenty six ABC Stephanie Ronald says, the furlough is ending for a lot of government employees. Housands of federal workers are now being called back to work, even though they won't get paid. That includes seventeen hundred safety inspectors at the FAA amid concerns the shutdown is affecting airline safety and forty six thousand IRS workers are now being called back. They'll be worth. Without pay to process tax returns and pay out refunds through the upcoming tax season had of J P Morgan chases warning the shutdown over money for the border wall could drive down economic growth. British Prime Minister Theresa may facing a no vote later today after Brexit plan went down in parliament UK remains a country bitterly divided the populist movement that triumphed in the twenty sixteen. Brexit vote remains strong. And so does the opposition. But d- Theresa May negotiated with European leaders went down to a thunderous defeat in parliament's ABC's, Terry Moran this morning. Germany's Chancellor says there is still time for negotiating over bridge. Britain's plans to leave the EU one American among the dead and a violent attack in the Kenyan capital of Nairobi of confirmation that fourteen innocent lives lost. That's Kenyan President you who will can yada says security forces have killed the gunman who attacked that hotel complex in Nairobi. You're listening to ABC news. Dave Ramsey here with my friends at Window World..

ABC Robert Muller William bar Nairobi Theresa Dave Ramsey Senate Preston UK Pierre Thomas congress FAA Terry Moran Justice department Stephanie Ronald
"nairobi" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"nairobi" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Have not yet been swept away can go to our website and find out where which areas are in evacuation area. And if you're if you're going down, a debris swollen, which is now wherever you probably don't have to go on the website because you know, where it's going to happen. Heavy rain today, light rain tomorrow. Heavy rain again. And I heard this one there was one gentleman that they interviewed earlier, and he talked about how the gullies on both side of him will fill up in flow over. So the worst thing is going to be that he won't be able to get into his house or out of his house once this happens. But he's going to go ahead and stay people. Do this is this is how people died, and he admits the firefighters told me I'm making their job harder on them. But I'm not going to bother him. I don't know why firefighters still go into rescue people when they're told we're not coming in to rescue you. Yeah. Because what would happen? Like right now. A lot of people agree with you there like, yeah. Right. You choose to stay in. That's on you. But if somebody actually died. Yeah. Then. The public sentiment would turn against the fire especially video of a couple of paramedics or firemen sitting in their fire truck playing solitaire. And then that looks visuals very very tough to overcome. Why are they playing solitaire if there's two of them 'cause they're playing by themselves? Oh. Okay. All right now. Let's talk about this. What's being described as a terror attack outside a hotel complex in Nairobi this morning?.

Nairobi