35 Burst results for "Tanzania"

Living with albinism: Navigating issues of identity, race and beauty

The Comb

02:06 min | 2 weeks ago

Living with albinism: Navigating issues of identity, race and beauty

"This weekend starting eastern then heading south to explore the very different experiences of two young women living with albany in tanzania and south africa in coral aniline. Whatever most people have meant they think we are more fragile than we look that. I can't do heavy jobs. I can't i can go have a haircuts. Maybe the scissors will cheer my skin. They think that this fragile a like beans. I suppose to be handled with extreme care that things that we cannot do that normal people normal according to them can do. Pitcher and corey is listing. Some of the things people misunderstand about him she's twenty and based in darussalam and the idea of what is or it. Normal is when she's grappled with all her life. She tells me about something that happened after she just given birth to her first daughter. Here when you when you have given birth aunties and you know other relatives come to see you and one particular anti who is a nurse. By the way came into the hospital room. Went straight to the baby's caught just that the baby alien she was like. Oh how nice you give birth to normal one say okay. You know in my head optimized wally expecting so that's normal as normal. I dunno comments like that have flooded could picture far back as kindergarten. When she first realized she was different. Only me and my younger brother had outing into so the whole school. They're black and on me and my brother. Our you know caucasian skin

Tanzania Albany Darussalam South Africa Corey Pitcher
Making Medical Deliveries by Drone is Solvable

Solvable

02:38 min | 2 weeks ago

Making Medical Deliveries by Drone is Solvable

"Explain to me how it works in other words. There's a there's a nurse who sees that. She needs a particular blood product in rural tanzania. Does she pick up a phone and call. Someone is the How does the system work. And how is it that the drones are ready to go and are they. Are they in some kind of medical base to start with. What does the system look like. Although there's a lot of complicated technology behind the service that we provide the experience of this service that solve is extremely simple which is essentially a push a button on a phone. Get the medical product that you need to save a patient's life delivered to your gps coordinates. There's no training really required for nurses or doctors health workers. They can place orders in a number of different ways other van online form or by calling the phone number or also by using what's up what's up actually winds up being incredibly reliable kind of infrastructure In in a lot of these countries and so any nurse or doctor health worker complacent order all of the complexity of you know autonomous aircraft and like getting regulatory approval and knowing how to do safety and maintenance et cetera is kind of handled in the background. They'll get a text message. Saying thanks for letting us know order has been dispatched. It is twenty four minutes away and then much like using ridesharing. they'll get a tax when it saying. Hey the products one minute away. Please step outside. it's gonna be delivered in turmoil. Box and the drones. Really move fast enough to make this work. Yeah so the juicy simple technologies blind builds distribution centers and the aircraft themselves we employ teams of engineers operators at each distribution center on each distribution center can serve around twenty thousand square kilometers or something. Like eight thousand square miles Which is typically between two ten million people so for example we cover the whole country. Wanda to distribution centers cover the country of ghana with about eight. That's where we store. Inventory of medical products and then each distribution center will serve around two hundred to four hundred primary care facilities in hospitals and each of those facilities is getting a delivery often several times a day sometimes several times a week depending on the size of the facility would essentially teleportation. It means that now it's possible to teleport products from central place out to all these different places where patients may need something. The benefit of having teleportation like service for national health care systems is that they can dramatically improve access particularly for renewable populations. They can reduce waste. Because you're sending less stuff out the last mile and before it's actually needed by patient and finally you can actually increase the diversity of the products that are available at prior carefully so it makes it possible to treat patients closer where they live

Tanzania Wanda Ghana
Europe pause of AstraZeneca sends ripple of doubt elsewhere

AP News Radio

00:53 sec | 3 weeks ago

Europe pause of AstraZeneca sends ripple of doubt elsewhere

"The suspension of the AstraZeneca vaccine in several European countries could fuel skepticism about the short fall beyond the shuls potentially threatening the rollout of a vaccine that's key to the global strategy as things stand it's either AstraZeneca or nothing for many poorer countries the vaccine from the UNCLOS Swedish truck maker is cheaper and easier to store than many others he will make up nearly all of the devices shipped in the first half of the year by Kovacs but even before the latest debate over AstraZeneca vaccine skepticism has been a concern across the world as many people are hesitant about shots developed in record time some leaders have pushed back against skepticism while others such as those in Burundi and Tanzania in Africa affected by appearing to deny the seriousness of covered nineteen I'm Charles collect as much

Astrazeneca Unclos Kovacs Burundi Tanzania Africa Charles
"tanzania" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

Podcast RadioViajera

02:41 min | 3 weeks ago

"tanzania" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

"Those sean.

'The Stories Are Heartbreaking.' What 1 Reporter Witnessed In Mozambique's Violence

Weekend Edition Saturday

03:46 min | Last month

'The Stories Are Heartbreaking.' What 1 Reporter Witnessed In Mozambique's Violence

"Graphic violence. Kaba Delgado's were the poorest regions in Mozambique and was largely ignored by the central government. Into large reserves of oil and gas were discovered offshore. His international oil companies have moved into the area. Fighters have stepped up their attacks. Terrorizing Villagers, burning homes, destroying farms. And publicly beheading. Women and Children. But the government of Mozambique and trying to put down the movement is also implicated in the violence. Aid groups estimate that half a million people have fled their homes and are in urgent need of aid. Journalists are not usually granted access to the area. But nay Hewat occur accompanied it. Aid group to cover Delgado last November. And was able to speak to survivors joins us now. Thank you for being with us. Thank you so much for having me. What did they tell you? I mean, the stories are heartbreaking. We spoke with a 10 year old girl named Maria and she remembers the day that the Attackers came into her village. They started burning houses down, they started looting. Maria was separated from her family during the violence, and she told me that the Attackers forced her and the other Villagers to sit and watch as they beheaded. People that they had grown up with people that they knew. After she fled. She fled into the forest and her foot got caught in an animal trapped like a hunting snare. Eventually she was rescued and she was carried to Pemba, which is a southern city in the Kaaba Delgado province. And Maria recovered from her wounds, and she also had malaria in the local hospital. And that was when she discovered that both her mother and her father had been beheaded in that attack. You know, That's just one of the many, many stories that I heard while I was there, all of them with the same level of brutal and senseless violence. Who are the Attackers, or is there one answer to that? There are many answers to that. But I will try to give Ah general overview of how this developed from what we know, Um, outsiders. The countries that have been named have in Kenya, Tanzania. On brothers so outside influences came into the country and started preaching against the version of Islam that was practiced in cover Delgado at the time. And they began preaching radicalizing in the mosques up there. And I spoke with some civil society leaders who told me that you know there were folks in these mosques who told the government something is going on here. Something is going wrong and that Thies concerns were just not addressed urgently. By the government. And so what ended up happening is that you have a local population, primarily young men, primarily unemployed who hear this radical version of Islam, and that's how people say that this started And then if, of course, if you fast track it a few years in 2019 Isis, the Islamic state claimed credit for its first attack, and that really changed the dynamics. This went from being a kind of local issue of violence by you know citizens who were unhappy or felt left out or left behind. Becoming really an international geopolitical problem. And you know that brings us up to where we are today. Just just this week, the United States government Has classified the Islamic state Isis

Kaba Delgado Mozambique Nay Hewat Maria Delgado Kaaba Delgado Central Government Pemba Malaria Tanzania Kenya Thies United States Government
Bromances Could Lead to More Romances for Male Hyenas

60-Second Science

02:56 min | 2 months ago

Bromances Could Lead to More Romances for Male Hyenas

"Morning in tanzania. The sun rises in goro. Goro crater the spotted. Hyenas are beginning their day. While vivian from germany's leibnitz institute for zoo and wildlife research sits nearby in a truck watching and waiting. Ooh the most exciting part of her day is when a male hyena crouches on his hind legs to poop and so i did collect a lot of fecal samples my money to a lot of behavior. Spend enough time following mass in onsite in tanzania in the field biologists have been monitoring the hyena. Clans of tanzania's. Goro goro crater for twenty five years. They've learned a lot about the species but there are still some outstanding mysteries why is it that high ranking individuals and in particular hiring man's often are more successful than low-ranking mass in terms of reproduction in spotted hyenas in contrast to many other mammals mass domed fight to access a high social rank. And they also don't fight to access reading partners and so. It is quite puzzling. Why high-ranking massive they don't fight and they are not necessarily more attractive to females. Why they should be more successful than males of lower social rank in also dvd and had nearly four hundred fecal samples collected from one hundred and twenty male hyenas. She analyzed the hormones inside of them and discovered that interactions among male hyenas were more stressful for lower ranking males and as a result they spent more time alone. The results were published in the journal. Functional ecology and do consequence of that is that low-ranking mass they spend less time. Quoting famous are therefore less successful. In terms of the number of spring the produced compared to high ranking mass. Who spend most of the time courting females all that time spent alone recovering from stress. Means that the lower raking hyenas aren't spending their time courting females and the females that they do manage to spend time with our themselves also lower rank the researchers think it has to do with the fact that lower ranking males tend to be newcomers within hyena clans. It takes time to develop their support networks among other males. They do have to spend a lot of time building up and maintaining these relationships before they can even think about courting females so for male spotted hyenas. It might be that the best path towards romance is to begin with the bromance

Tanzania Leibnitz Institute For Zoo And Goro Goro Goro Vivian Germany The Journal
South Africa halts AstraZeneca vaccine rollout

The Economist: The Intelligence

07:57 min | 2 months ago

South Africa halts AstraZeneca vaccine rollout

"South africa has halted its rollout of the oxford astrazeneca vaccine just a week after the country received. Its first million doses. It seems the vaccine offers limited protection against a new variant of the corona virus. That's now dominant in the country. Salim abdul karim co-chair of south africa's ministerial advisory committee on covid nineteen spoke to a world health organization briefing yesterday. We don't want to end up with a situation where we vaccinated million people too. Many people would have vaccine that may not be effective in preventing hospitalization and severe disease in total more than one point. Two billion corona virus doses have been allocated for the continent. But it's not clear when all those jobs will arrive. The longer any region remains unvaccinated. The greater the chance that more variants arise vaccines though can be tweaked in a formulation of the oxford vaccine targeted at the south african variant could be going into arms by autumn. What scientists cannot address is the long run damage to africa both in human and economic terms so far continent to have been spared from the worst case scenarios predicted early on in the pandemic but the longer term picture remains bleak many ways the impact of the pandemic and africa is worse than it appears on the surface around the official numbers. Kenley salmon is one of our africa correspondent based in dakar. It is the case that having a young population has to some extent protected the continent from the virus africans and died from it that americans europeans but the true scott of infection. Death is really hard to gauge. Studying sudan recently showed the perhaps only two percent of all the covid desk for a quoted in the official tally and the economic impact is worse than it looks last year. The region's economy shrank for the first time. In twenty five years tourism has been badly hit as have commodity exporters things like oil in nigeria and taken together. Gdp per capita fell below twenty ten levels last year so things are perhaps not quite as bad as some other parts the world but certainly still very tough and things may get tougher house. What are the particular challenges to africa. Africa faces quite a number of challenges in the next few years as it tries to recover from the pandemic but the biggest i of the really is vaccines. Some african governments have perhaps failed to grasp the urgency of the situation in tanzania for example the populace president john food even casually cast out with a vaccine work but i do forgive aside claiming the postman precautions such as steaming nation were better than vaccines and even added that if the white man was able to come up with next nations then. Vaccinations for aids. Malaria and cancer would have already been found. So it's not so much a question than of supply. I mean given that quite a few vaccines have been essentially booked at the stage. A number of vaccines have been booked but the big question is when will they arrive because right now there aren't anywhere near the number of axes required forever on in the world and rich countries are of course the front of the queue for those vaccines have been produced africa's going to need perhaps two point six billion doses to vaccinate everyone and those are not being made locally so they have to rely on supplies elsewhere for the moment so that means joining the queue. All this means that whereas rich countries aim to vaccinate most of their people by the middle of this year the african. cdc a public health. Bali in africa's aiming for sixty percent of africans to vaccinated by the end of next year. But even that may be too optimistic. For the poorest countries. The economist intelligence unit sister organization estimates that in most african countries most people will not be inoculated until mid twenty twenty three or even early twenty twenty four and there must be serious consequences of it being that long until the continent is on average vaccinated. Africa is likely. It doesn't get those vaccinations into suffer. Further waves of the infection while after the disease may have amped in the rich world. And that of course will cause more death and more suffering. Doesn't risk that. Having the virus transmitting between people frequently africa could allow new variance to evolve. We've already got the south. African variant and these new variants could endanger people even in rich countries if they prove to be resistant to vaccines and then finally of course not having vaccines could force. African policymakers to continue with these very difficult economic lockdowns curfews even after many other countries around the world set free of those kinds of restrictions and if the public health concern lasts that long then surely the economic concerns will last at least that long. That's right in many african countries facing pretty severe crises at the moment just getting finance to pay their bills. Africa has very limited fiscal space on average countries in sub saharan africa. Spending more than thirty cents on every dollar. They raise and text revenue paying their debts. And that's up from twenty cents on the dollar before the pandemic on the debt side to over half of low income sub saharan african countries are now classed as in distress or at high risk of distress. According to the imf and what about countries with bigger economies the two biggest economies in africa nigeria and south ever both in pretty deep trouble nigeria for example was described by the world. Bank is being an unprecedented crisis. Recently the bank is not normally quite so blunt in nigeria. There has been a legacy of management for a number of years and pandemics really accessible that quite badly. Now focused suggested by twenty twenty three. Gdp per capita may go back as low as it was in one thousand nine hundred eighty time when the oil price was some high on so africa too is in trouble that have been in recession twice in the last three years before the pandemic hit of course now is dribbling itself with a particularly heavy toll from the pandemic so both countries in fact are facing a difficult road out of the crisis. And what about outside help in terms of financing has been quite a bit of outside help although the crisis of course is very big but in twenty twenty the imf for example provided sixteen billion dollars in loans most of that came with relatively few strings attached and this help frigging countries to respond to the pandemic to avoid some of the liquidity crises that were looming the world bank also dispersed another ten billion but many countries got that funding to if the imf under emergency allocations that came quickly and relatively easily and those allocations for many countries will soon be exhausted. The rich world has been trying to help when it comes to debt. They've provided liquidity to countries through some bits of suspension initiative that basically allows poor countries to put off debt repayments until july. Twenty twenty one. This is of course helpful but the trouble is that those payments just suspended and they have to be paid back with interest in about five years time so as the chief economist for africa the world bank put it to us. It may just be kicking the can down the road to. How do you see this playing out. Then how high could the human cost of all this be while the stakes are pretty high. The pandemic has already done lower damage to people's health and africa. it's hitting their economic prospects and they wealth and it's also affecting education of course. Hundreds of millions of students in africa have been affected by school closures. This increases the risk of dropouts and reduces the prospects for africa's largest every generation so overall the costs here really quite significant. There are some reasons for optimism. We may see vaccine rollouts accelerate. There's also hopes that commodity price rises could give africa real boost as the global economy recovers been on balance. The evidence probably points to at pretty difficult road ahead with several more waves of the virus hitting already struggling health systems and perhaps a form of economic long covert in africa. So you know africans have come through this showing remarkable resilience but it may be toughest years are still to come in. Thank you very much for joining us. thank you

Africa Salim Abdul Karim Co Ministerial Advisory Committee Kenley Salmon Nigeria Oxford South Africa John Food Astrazeneca Dakar Saharan Africa IMF Sudan Tanzania Malaria CDC
Solar-powered battery packs offer cheap electricity in Tanzania

Climate Connections

01:20 min | 3 months ago

Solar-powered battery packs offer cheap electricity in Tanzania

"Dr anthony leiserowitz and this is climate connections in sub saharan africa. Over five hundred million people live without electricity for lighting many of them use kerosene a fossil fuel that contributes to global warming emits toxic fumes. And can start dangerous fires so we started looking for a low cost way to provide electricity for an entire village. That's jeff schnur. Ceo of jazz energy. The company figured out a way to meet that goal without conventional power plants and a distribution grid in tanzania has an energy has built about seventy five solar hubs small buildings with solar panels on top. Two women from the community staff each hub. The women use the solar power to charge battery packs customers. Rent the packs and use them to power lights charge cell phones and for other small electricity needs. Schnur says it's cheaper to rent a battery pack that it is to buy kerosene so the approach not only helps protect the climate. He can save people money and improve their quality of life. The hub operators we call jazz stars. The women running locations are literally lighting up house by house in their community. When you sit down in here directly from someone how it's just a dream come true. It's pretty transformational.

Dr Anthony Leiserowitz Sub Saharan Jeff Schnur Schnur Africa Tanzania
As Tanzania Votes, Many See Democracy Itself on the Ballot

Monocle 24: The Globalist

08:18 min | 5 months ago

As Tanzania Votes, Many See Democracy Itself on the Ballot

"Tons Anita went to the polls yesterday to vote in an election overshadowed by opposition complaints of irregularities such as ballot box, stuffing President John Maga. Fully who is accused of stifling democracy seeks a second term in office alongside fourteen other candidates talk to Dan. Padgett is electoral politics at the university. Of Aberdeen, he specializes in political communication through mass rallies and populist and nationalist ideologies in Tanzania and joins me on the line. Now Don Tanzania's long been thought of in the West is a a haven of stability within east Africa but I mean this isn't necessarily the case and I. I wonder if you could sketch out the political dynamic there, the ruling party's been in power since nineteen sixty one. Yes that's right. It's is the longest ruling party in sub. Saharan Africa. The political dynamic in Tanzania has been one of the ruling Kanzi, CCM's decline over the last fifteen years. Reaching a low point in two thousand fifteen where it where the margin of victory was. The fittest is ever been. Since then President Michel, Foodie, it came to kyle and that's election has led Tanzania. Very shot an increasingly extreme offered Harry. Intern. And we weren't sure how just how? Radical that authoritarian agenda would be and the election this we're just getting results from now suggests that it is as bad as any of us feared as so the opposition allegations of vote rigging, etc do stand up. Well. So. Of course, normally I would turn to international election observers. Attorney to arbitrate these claims to decide which to give credence in which not to give credence. Unfortunately, we can't almost no international election observers. Were invited and those that were invited were. Invited at our so Given that and given the advantage of the opportunity that this creates the ruling party the elections it's hard not to give at least prima facie credence to these opposition claims especially given the the wide range of anecdote to. Video and photographic evidence that I've seen an which which I've been collecting these last twenty four hours, and of course, zipping a social media crackdown various restrictions on the press. Has Been, a crackdown all over and and for the last five years. So in many ways, the the rigging receipt which we've been seeing apparently seeing of the next twenty four hours. Is. Really just the icing on the authoritarian cake. There's extreme. Media Censorship rallies have been banned and consider route the rally. The most important means of communication tends to emotional time about seventy percent of people attend local meetings on a regular basis and attend election campaign rallies they were they were abandoned twenty sixteen and indeed the opposition at large have. Hottest. Struggle underneath. Almost constance. Of States and extra state harassment in includes trumped up court cases but also extrajudicial. So extra state attacks. Unknown assailants that have arrested some abductors killed. And in fact, one of the main challenges has recently returned to the country after recovering from gunshot wounds. That's right. So tenderly series is. Presidential. Candidate is the largest opposition party in Tanzania. and. So that's Experience of being of surviving attempted assassination attempt has has given. US already in very impressive political figure a sort of a sparkle. Some people referred to him as a living miracle. But of course, we don't know the results. Yes. But we all seeing violence particularly in Zanzibar. Zanzibar the autonomous. ARCHEPELAGO's Zanzibar, which is a federally devote area of 'em. Into UK. Has has often seen electoral violence. We saw it in ninety five and two, thousand and thirteen, thousand, five and twenty fifteen and actions by varying degrees. So in in some ways, this is a return to form It's not. The recurrence of violence is is. Seems to be because the opposition has probably one in sensabaugh almost every time. But they've never officially one out one means or another has always been used to not in the that's the that's the the scholarly consensus on. Politics what's different? This time I think is that there's violence on the mainland as well. So this is no longer an issue of contained physical violence in Zanzibar. There have been a series of incidents including. What appears to be an attempt to a to attack the chairman of the leading opposition party on the eve of the elections. So that's one difference the other is considered. No money there is. A. Sporadic protests violence and in return state brutality, police army heavy-handedness in putting down those protests that the protests have often been. Constrained and sporadic because they have not been condoned led. By, by the leaders of the opposition there, there are indications that this could be different this time one of the reasons for that is. The, the rhetoric is different. The leader of the opposition in Zanzibar say amount has been say had has been saying that in the past he's held his supporters back. He's been of restraint, and at this time he he won't urge restraint to newly sue has said that he will. Bring people out onto the streets and consider the state of the opposition behind because it seems like this might be the last stand in a sense that vikings they can make, and so they they don't have that say incentive to hold back this time and say the keep up how to drive the next time. Just finally before we go, do you think that this is part of something that we're seeing across parts of Africa there is a younger demographic. They were all born after independence that not prepared to accept authoritarian rule the just coming to the age where they are protesting we're seeing it in Nigeria within saws and in various other places could this be the the Africans spring. My sense is if there is African spring to come, it will come off and an Wiki will extend. Mexico an authoritarian winter. The trend on that strikes me is that a number of leaders are emerging in an intense Aena in Zambia. In other parts of the consonant, which bear a striking resemblance to this sort of authoritarian. Developmental. Nationalists of is so The there's a young population I are angry. But in fact, I think the trend seems to go the other way. And results. When can we expect those? So the first also are already dripping in and they show. That a series of opposition strongholds, there's places that you would never expect or or at least likely. To expect to go to a to the ruling party are being won by then by margins of three to one, which suggests that the the the rigging. Being worried about maybe taking place typically a Tanzanian election result takes three or four days that was related end and announced especially with the presidential elections but. So far. This is actually has been crisis already.

Tanzania Zanzibar Don Tanzania Saharan Africa East Africa Padgett DAN Aberdeen Anita President Trump John Maga Africa Aena President Michel United States Intern Harry
Tanzania votes but 'widespread irregularities' are claimed

Not Too Shabby

00:21 sec | 5 months ago

Tanzania votes but 'widespread irregularities' are claimed

"The main opposition candidate in Tanzania's presidential election, has complained of widespread irregularities in Wednesday's vote. Don't release You said there was evidence of shameless election fraud in one area. He added that agencies of his Chad Emma Party had been prevented from reaching some polling stations. President John Magaw fully called for calm when he cast his ballot.

John Magaw Chad Emma Party Tanzania Fraud President Trump
Tanzania: President Magufuli to Seek a Second-Five-Year Term

BBC World Service

04:17 min | 6 months ago

Tanzania: President Magufuli to Seek a Second-Five-Year Term

"So long you have been humiliated by the National Reserve team. You've been pushed away from your own motherland. When I win, I will help you to live freely in your land. He's faced police someone's and suspension of campaigns ahead of the elections. But with 13 other candidates running against the president, the opposition this time is fragmented. During the last election, they rallied behind one candidate who garnered 40% of the vote. The biggest band opposition party in Tanzania's history, Mr Magoo, fully easily won with 58% of the vote. But it was the weakest showing for the ruling party, which has dominated Tanzania's politics since it was formed This time around, he's poised to win again with the advantage of incumbency.

Tanzania Mr Magoo National Reserve Team President Trump
‘It’s a New Day’: Sudan Exults to Be Taken Off List of Terror States

TIME's Top Stories

02:58 min | 6 months ago

‘It’s a New Day’: Sudan Exults to Be Taken Off List of Terror States

"USA DOT ORG. President trump says Sudan to be removed from the US list of state sponsors of terrorism by Sami mackney. Cairo. President Donald Trump on Monday said Sudan will be removed from the US list of state sponsors of terrorism if it follows through on its pledge to pay three, hundred, thirty, five, million dollars to American terror victims and their families but some hurt in the attacks weren't happy with the deal. The move would open the door for the African country to get international loans and aid needed to revive its battered economy and rescued the country's transition to democracy the announcement just two weeks ahead of the US presidential election also comes as the trump administration works to get other Arab countries such as Sudan to join the United Arab, Emirates and Bahrain's recent recognition of Israel. Delisting Sudan from the state sponsors. Blacklist is a key incentive for the Sudanese government to normalize relations with Israel. Trump's announcement came after Treasury Secretary Steven mnuchin traveled to Bahrain to cement the Gulf states recognition of the Jewish state. Trump tweeted great news new government of Sudan, which is making great progress agreed to pay three, hundred, thirty, five, million dollars to US terror victims and families once deposited, I will lift Sudan from the state sponsors of terrorism list at long last justice for the American people and big step for Sudan. Sudan has agreed to pay compensation for victims of the Nineteen Ninety, eight bombings of the US. Embassies in Kenya and Tanzania attacks conducted by of bin Laden's al-Qaeda network while bin Laden was living in Sudan. General Farrah Bihan head of Sudan's ruling Sovereign Council welcomed trump's announcement. As constructive step. He said in a tweet, the removal would come in recognition of the historic change has taken place in Sudan. Sudan, his own a fragile path to democracy after a popular uprising. Last year led to the military to overthrow autocratic leader Omar Al-Bashir in April nineteen. A military civilian government now runs the country with elections possible in late twenty, twenty two. In an address to the nation Prime Minister Abdullah Home Doc said getting off the list would help his government benefit from debt relief and access foreign loans and investments which are seen as the country's gateway to economic recovery. The country has more than sixty billion dollars in foreign debt he said. It's a long way. He said it needs serious planning and hard work to achieve the maximum benefit of this opportunity. Once, the compensation money has been deposited. Trump is designed an order removing Sudan from the terrorism list on which has languished under heavy American sanctions for twenty seven years. Is Than. Expected to act to restore Sudan's sovereign immunity which would effectively stop future compensation claims from being

Sudan President Donald Trump United States Prime Minister Abdullah Home D Bahrain Israel Bin Laden Sudanese Government Cairo President Trump Nineteen Ninety Sami Mackney Omar Al-Bashir United Arab Farrah Bihan Sovereign Council Kenya Al-Qaeda
From End Sars to End Swat, Nigeria protests explained

The Takeaway

05:30 min | 6 months ago

From End Sars to End Swat, Nigeria protests explained

"It's been more than a week of protests against police brutality in Nigeria tens of thousands of Nigerians have taken to the streets where police officers have opened fire on demonstrators and arrested hundreds at least ten protesters have been killed so far. Protesters have been calling for police reform and specifically the end of a unit that has been accused of human rights abuses. The unit is called the specialize anti robbery squad. Or SARS over the weekend the President of Nigeria said the unit would be disbanded but demonstrators remain skeptical and are continuing to protest until all of their demands are met joining us now is the BBC's Nigeria correspondent, my any Jones from Lagos. Welcome to the show Miami High Tanzania. So we said that people are protesting this unit but what was was there something that set off the protests to begin with? So the process initially started on early in October when a visual appearance to should meet the appearing to show some young men being dragged by a sales offices out of a hotel. It's unclear when the video was taken, but it was shared very widely on social media in Nigeria and started a resurgence in a Hashtag the had been seen in the poss which was. The HASHTAG and saws. This hashtag first appeared thinking twenty eighteen and had been used a couple of times before when similar videos had been posted showing solves officers allegedly brutalizing members of the public but this time round it picked up a lot of speed and this movement. This youth led movement that seems quite organic has emerged from it what types of policing tactics Are. Residents are Nigerians protesting and who are SARS targeting generally. So, Nigerians have been protesting everything from extortion to torture to extrajudicial killings. I'd be see that's Members of Saul's particularly allowed to act with impunity. on targets often young members of the public who? hops occurring mobile phones laptop they accused him of Internet's cameras The also occasionally target people driving nice calls and particularly they young female asking them how they made their money and they say that these practices are completely unacceptable and that they're taking advantage of their position as plain clothes, policemen to extort people for money. And and carry tile carry a brutal acts of violence against members of the public. Now, we mentioned that the president of Nigeria has since said that he would disband this unit but protesters are still wanting demands to be met. What specific demands are they asking for Miami Su they have a number of demands had a half five key demands they want all protesters to be released. Divest full justice for victims of police brutality who've been killed and compensation for their family they want an independent body to overseen investigation into police misconduct They've also asked for a psychological evaluation and training of members of SAWS, and they want to increase salaries for policemen across the board. Protesters have been killed by law enforcement ten people we understand so far has there been any accountability or. Justice for those people. So that's one of the key reasons why protesters is still out on the street despite the dissolution of sauce for them the dissolution does not constitute any actual justice for victims and they said the fact that people have been killed these protests at no officer has been charged investigations being launched. Nothing appears to have been done to that the forties and not committed to reforming police in any. Substantive Way and they said, they'll keep coming out onto the streets until they see some actual chain beyond just rhetorical the government beyond promises of reforms that they say they've seen before they want to see officers charged they want to see changes puts into law and wants to be assured that police officers in Nigeria would no longer be allowed to act with impunity. Let's talk a little bit about who these protesters are. Are they largely young people? Are they women? Are they men? Who are we seeing? That's taking to the streets that's what's been very interesting about this latest wave of protests. It's just the shit -versity of people who've gotten involved. You have members of the Nigerian DASS per sending money from abroad from the U S from. From the UK, you have young middle class people who live in Nigeria who educated abroad who are lending their skills be it's legal skills medical skills kills in logistics and organizing, and then you have you know ordinary Nigerians perhaps who've lived here their whole lives who are often targeted by the police because they seem as as powerless with not. So well connected all these diverse groups are coming. To a these protests because they say that the violence committed by south under underway to police because this is also a protest about abuses of police in Nigeria a whole affect everyone.

Nigeria Officer President Trump Miami Robbery BBC Lagos Saul Jones Extortion UK
Tools To Help With Instagram Growth

Marketing School

03:14 min | 6 months ago

Tools To Help With Instagram Growth

"Welcome to another episode of marketing. School I'm Eric Su and I'm Neil. Patel and today we're GONNA talk about a couple of tools to help with instagram growth. So I will start with number one and this is what I've mentioned. Once already tensor social and there's a lot of other influence or tools but tensor social is it's cool because let's say I, want to find people that are it allows me to filter and. Search. For people that I think are most relevant to me. So let's say I wanNA find only verified accounts that have contact information that are in the marketing nation. I can actually do that or I can do a profile on Neil's account of Neil. Neil has a lot of marketers following I can see which influential people are following him, and maybe I can reach out to those people right. So the whole idea here is We often talk about finding email addresses, finding contact information to reach out to people to get things done. A lot of people are hanging out on instagram. So this is just another way to push your your initiatives. Ford. If you're people are actually hanging out on. INSTAGRAM Another thing that I like doing is I use Canada because one way I've found to grow your in grandfathering extinct carousels you to see him on Eric Nice proposal. They can keep clicking next next next next next, and it creates a ton engagement and I bet you they're tracking how many people are swiping which them to show your content increase the reach way more. So but you can use cabinet do for you don't have to pay designer then. I like using in grammar that's I N. G. R. A. M. E. R. I think felt right Tad's matter when you're posting on instagram. So what happens is they'll show, let's say I want to write something on. My continents about marketing while it's GonNa show me the most popular tags is going to show me rare tags and also think there's a medium level two and then you can sort out the majority of them. Are you wanna find are the rare tags and the medium? Tanzania put some popular ones in there and that's the idea and sometimes when we've used in the past, we have had over sixty to seventy percent of people discover. A piece of content and that's a lot and so tabs work and go ahead and use of the White House. Grammar. Another team that you can doing is using social blade I use social blade to spy on my competition look at growth not tell you how many followers are getting and how many how often they're posting content and you can start looking for correlations of me like Oh, they posted this content this day and their follow count jump through the roof. So you can start looking at what was the context that they're posting that's getting into the most followers in will give you ideas of the type of content you should be posting on your profile to get more followers more reach. Yup So one free toy you can use facebook creator studio. What's great about it is you can schedule I g TV posts an instagram posts ahead of time, and that's they'll show you analytics as well. It just really convenient us sure there's other tools out there like sprout social send a ball. There's a lot of these other social tools but facebook creator studio does make things pretty easy and It also allows you to post to facebook and also believe allows you to boost those posts as well. Another thing that you WANNA do out facebook's Ad Library because if you're trying to run ads on Instagram, it can give you some inspiration and that's very important because some of the best ways to grow your profile is to advertising whether we like it or not, but check out as well.

Instagram Neil Facebook Eric Su Patel Ford Tanzania White House Canada TAD N. G. R. A. M. E. R.
They Shall Know that I am the Lord (Ezekiel 29:6)

Pray the Word with David Platt

06:53 min | 6 months ago

They Shall Know that I am the Lord (Ezekiel 29:6)

"Zeke you'll chapter twenty, nine, verse six. Then all the inhabitants of Egypt shall know that I am the Lord. Read that again. Just just think about this statement. God. Says in this prophecy against Egypt, he's telling them what he's. GonNa. Do among them and he says then all the inhabitants of Egypt. Shall know that I am the Lord. That's a common phrase that last part we see all throughout Ezekiel, he sang it mostly God saying it through Ezekiel mostly to his people. You shall know that I am the Lord. You shall all know that I am the Lord. But now in this section of Ezekiel we see God prophesying through Ezekiel speaking to all kinds of different nations around his people. And here in this prophecy against Egypt verse six says then all the inhabitants of Egypt shall know that I am the Lord. And that verse. So significant. When we think about. The world around US look at the world around us. Perceive what is happening in the world around us. God is working in everything that is happening. Toward this end. That all the inhabitants. Of every nation. Shall know that he is the Lord. To borrow from Philippians Chapter Two verse nine to eleven one day every knee will bow and every tongue will confess that Jesus is Lord all the inhabitants. Of Egypt, all the inhabitants of the earth will not only know. That Jesus is Lord, but they will bow the knee and confess Jesus is Lord sovereign ruler of all just think about that. Think about the. Seven plus billion people in the world right now think about everyone's face. You will see today or have seen today. You will see tomorrow every one of them. Will one day not just know. That Jesus Lord they will bow to Jesus as Lord. Like how does that change the way we live? I certainly, it gives us confidence. Doesn't it that? In the end. Jesus will be exalted as Lord like amidst all the turmoil and tension we see around us in world. It's good to know that Jesus Lord over at all then one day he who is perfectly just imperfectly righteous will usher in a new habit a newer of perfect justice in perfect righteousness where he is exalted as Lord that's a hope for today. And then doesn't that. Just drive urgency in evangelism urgency to share the gospel like look at the people you see today, we'll see tomorrow like look in their eyes one day they will know and bow the need Jesus is Lord. So the question is not. Will they know she just as Lord will they bowed and Lord? The question is, will they do that now? Will they know that now bow the knee now or will they know and bow the knee when it's too late? In you know this you know this is coming so Proclaimed Jesus as Lord today like. Let Your Lips. Let your life can be the means by which they know now before it's too late the Jesus is Lord like who can you? Who Can I share the Gospel with today? Right around us, and then as we pray for people around the world who don't know the name of Jesus, don't know the gospel of you just think about the. People in Tanzania six, hundred and forty three thousand. Muslims no followers of Jesus among the charity no one who's bowing the need to Jesus his Lordship all of them will one day. Bow The knee before. Jesus. Is Lord the question is what they do it. Now where they don't, it's too late and we know that he's lured. So we go. This is why we go. This is why the Great Commission Verse Nineteen Matthew Chapter Twenty Eight therefore go and make disciples of all nations why what's the therefore referring to verse Eighteen All Authority in Heaven on earth has been given to me we go we share the Gospel, why because Jesus is Lord we go right around us to the end of the Because Jesus is Lord of also. God We pray that you would. Captivate our hearts our lives with the reality of your lordship today certainly in our own lives as we submit to your Lordship even as we've already prayed that in Ezekiel. But God is we think about. Your lordship over everyone. Over everyone. We pray. For. Children. Parents. Relatives Friends. Neighbors Coworkers who don't know you as Lord Right now God, we pray that you would bring them to know you as Lord, we pray that you would give us boldness in sharing the Gospel with him. Go that you would open their eyes. You would do a supernatural work, open their eyes to see you as Lord to submit. He was Lord, God, we pray for the spread of Your Gospel and our families among our friends among our neighbours among our co workers got. We pray that you would bring more and more and more people in Metro, Washington DC and know you as the Lord. The trust you is Laurie. Pray for that and all the cities, the places where we are gathered right now. Our country's. Got Among unreached peoples, God we pray together for the Chirazi in Tanzania God please bring the Chirazi to know Jesus. Is Lord Sin Somebody since some of us to go to the Chirazi in Tanzania, they might know that you're the Lord. They might bow the need to you as lord before it's too late they might know you as savior and Lord. God We, pray for the spread of the Gospel among the Chirazi. And among people right around US knowing. Then, all the inhabitants of the Earth shall know that you are the Lord. In Jesus Name We pray

Egypt Ezekiel Tanzania United States Chirazi Laurie Metro Washington
The earliest human footprints in Arabia

Science Magazine Podcast

07:54 min | 7 months ago

The earliest human footprints in Arabia

"Now, we have contributing correspondent and gibbons. She wrote this week about the likely earliest human footprints on the Arabian Peninsula high an hi Sarah how old or how early are these footprints but that's a good question. They threw a whole package of dating methods at them and came up with in the Ballpark of twenty, one, thousand, two, hundred, and ten, thousand years old. Now the dates are not absolute. There's some questions about them, but that's a pretty good ballpark. How does this age compare to previous hints or clues that humans modern humans early modern humans were on the Arabian Peninsula. Here's the. We know that early hominids members of human family have been migrating out of Africa for two million years because we find fossils of our ancestors in the public of Georgia we find them in. Asia. We find them in Eurasia place, but we don't know how they got out and the most logical route is they had to walk through Rabia because they couldn't fly. They couldn't paddleboats a at that point the one landmass in the way between Africa where humans arose originally, our ancestors arose and Eurasia is through Arabia. So we know they had to go through there, but there's a huge gap there are. No tools older than three hundred to five, hundred, thousand years, and what is there is not definitive. The only fossil have a member of the human family from Arabia is a finger bone that is about eighty eight, thousand years old. So the mystery is, where's the evidence of members of the human family marching through Arabia, and then the second part of that is modern humans specifically, our ancestors Homo sapiens arose probably in Africa, because we see fossils in the ballpark of one, hundred, eight, thousand, three, hundred, thousand years of Proto early Homo, sapiens arising and Africa, and then we find more of these sort. Of Early Homo Sapiens in Greece dating possibly back to as early as two hundred and ten thousand. So we know that they got out right now we're just trying to find evidence. Is there something that going on in the Arabian Peninsula that either people didn't want to hang out there for very long or that erased a lot of evidence. Reagan. Peninsula, has covered with desert's it's very dry today the food desert where they found these fossils is parched arid but there were periods in the past where the planet was cooler and wetter, and during those times hundred, twenty, five, thousand years ago it was. One of them, it was green radio was covered with tens of thousands of lakes. They were grasslands between them. If you think about these early human ancestors, it's not a separate continent or a separate place for them to go to its Afro Arabia, right? Yeah. So it's an extension of Africa if the client is good and they're following large game, how were they able to find these footprints? This is a very large area and it's a few remnants of human passing through. Yes. So this team will have by Michael, Leah and it's an international team of Saudi Arabians in a number of people on. Has Been doing a search of scouring the deserts of. Arabia. For the last decade, they start with satellite imagery which helps them see parched ancient lake beds which have sort of characteristic white halio souls often these ancient sediments that stand out in the satellites and then go down to ground truth what they see on the satellites, an airplane shots they go in on foot in jeeps, and in this case they saw this ancient. Lake better rolling out as white sediment. It had just been recently exposed by Rosen and they found the footprints of the animals which was amazing and as I looked closer to one hundreds of footprints, it was four hundred mostly animals but they did identify a small number. It was seven that seemed to be human footprints. So they knew right away they were very excited about that that this was something that was important how Can you tell that they're human footprints and not some other upright walking relative? There's not a whole science of studying human footprints ever since the first ones are found in la totally in Tanzania and Kenya there've been a number of footprints that have been studied people use three D morphometric dimensional analysis with computational imaging or can really look at the depth and they could model how much weight would have been needed to make. That footprint, the length of the foot, the stride between the steps, and then they've done studies living people in their footprints in Africa to sort of test out those ideas and Lo, and behold when they do that to these footprints, they seem to come up with somebody kind of humor that was taller and maybe a little lighter weight more like a modern human of Homo sapiens and say an Andrew Tall so based on that. They say, Oh, these probably were made by Homo sapiens although we cannot rule out that nanotubes might have been there to is there anything else can tell about these people by looking at these marks I think if they get more, they can start to tell about their social structure footprint studies in Africa. I've got quite complicated where you could see the direction that they're going in the payson different members of social groups you can. To see what they are the packs of humans look like you know, what size are they how many are in these groups? What are they doing a lot of the way in this case, they're not spending a lotta time. They're just sort of walking through. This is a bantering group. What is really really cool. Though is that footprint site these are a snapshot of a single moment in time a single day most of the. Time when you have an archaeological site in a layer soil that you get the fossils of the tools and the dates, all that took place. This fan is usually hundreds of thousands, tens of thousands of years. So if you find an animal bone near a prominent human early Human Boehner tool, you don't necessarily know fear there at the same time as parch with footprints like these these were lay down in the same day maybe. A couple of days and they dried out and then got caught up in preserved. So we know they were all there at the same time. So you get this really cool day in the life look at the and of the animals they were with, which is really cool in this case and lots of animals. Yes. Almost four hundred footprints of animals including very interesting. A wild asses which I don't think we're carrying burdens but. That's kind of neat and they were elephants and the thing that's interesting about the elephants as their popular disappeared for the Middle East, just in Africa. Thanks for three hundred years ago and here they are in hundred twenty, thousand in Arabia and the camps they also Campbell's it's kind of interesting that such large animals with Aaron. It begs the question were these humans following them where they attracted them. Going back to the, we talked about it being about one, hundred, twenty, thousand years old. There's some question about the date but if that were cracked, is there anything particularly Gordon about this time human history about what we know about migrations that we could link these prince two? Yes. So what is really interesting is that genetic evidence says that everybody outside of Africa. Came from migrations that happened in the last fifty to eighty thousand years. So this state predates that we happen to know that early Homo Sapiens were in the Middle East pretty quickly after this or at the same time they're fossils in caves. At school and cough so that our early sort of product Homo sapiens. So we know humans are at sorta suggests that because we don't have DNA that dates back this early these were failed migrations. These were members of the human family that went out they weren't shelled migrations for them they lived, but they did not contribute to the gene pool of letting people today that's one hypothesis but it also shows that there's more complex story of groups of humans migrating out of Africa constantly whenever the weather excitement is right that it's three to nothing that they can get water follow animals to meet and trek. Africa. They can cross the desert. It looks like humans were doing that whenever they could and so how do they contribute tour ancestry today a really interesting question and how many different kinds of hominids out there. Thank you so much an thank you. Sir,

Africa Arabian Peninsula Arabia Middle East Afro Arabia Gibbons Asia Cough Rabia Sarah Eurasia Saudi Arabians Reagan Georgia Tanzania
Mozambique insurgency fuels fears of humanitarian crisis

UN News

01:25 min | 7 months ago

Mozambique insurgency fuels fears of humanitarian crisis

"Escalating conflict linked to an insurgency in Mozambique's Kabil Gotto province has forced hundreds of thousands to flee likely prolonging crisis levels of food insecurity there in an alert, the World Food Programme WFP said on Tuesday that well, over three hundred, thousand people have been displaced inside the gas rich province many thousands more have fled into neighboring provinces and Tanzania amid ongoing clashes between government forces and armed groups. Here's WFP spokesperson, Thompson Fury Speaking Engineer. The number of displaced people has tripled over the last few months amid growing insecurity. Also, many of those that we have been assisting either couple do Gado in. They have nothing but W B, food assistance. The situation is linked to an insurgency that began in two thousand seventeen WFP said amid reports that Islamic extremists continue to hold key locations after attacking a number of towns. In recent months, these have claimed lives and damaged infrastructure that was already severely affected by cyclone Kenneth in two thousand, nineteen through an agency noted more than one in two children in Colorado under is chronically malnourished while above the national average of forty three percent today WFP provides food assistance to nearly two hundred thousand people in the province it is stepping up to reach more than three hundred thousand, but it has warned that without continued funding assistance may have to be cut.

WFP World Food Programme Wfp Kabil Gotto Mozambique Thompson Fury Tanzania Engineer Kenneth Gado Colorado
Science briefs from around the world

60-Second Science

01:55 min | 8 months ago

Science briefs from around the world

"Hi, I'm scientific American Assistant News Editor Sarah Frazier, and here's a short piece from the August. Twenty twenty issue of the magazine in the section called it. He dispatches from the frontiers of science technology and medicine. The article is titled Quick Hits And it's a rundown of some non corona virus stories from around the globe. From Canada a new study models how gigantic morphing Blob of liquid iron in Earth's outer core underneath the Canadian Arctic is losing its grip on the north magnetic pole a second intensifying. Blah below Siberia is pulling the poll away. From Scotland, a geologic dating efforts suggests the fossil of millipedes creature found on the island of Cara formed four hundred, twenty, five, million years ago making it possibly the oldest known fossilized land animal older land animals have been spotted indirectly through preserve tracks. From Tanzania researchers discovered Africa's largest ever collection a fossilized human footprints left in volcanic mud about ten thousand years ago. Many of them came from a group of Seventeen people mostly women all walking in the same direction. From Norway archaeologists excavating a twenty meter. Viking ship buried below farmers field to stop a would eating fungus from destroying it. Ground penetrating radar had found the ship in two thousand eighteen and a new woods sample analysis revealed that could not be preserved underground. From Zambia in Mongolia. Spring satellite tagged Kuku completed an epic twelve thousand kilometer journey from one country to the other. It had originally been tagged in Mongolia in two thousand nineteen and traverse sixteen countries in his round trip migration. From Antarctica, scientists found that King Penguin excrement releases nitrous oxide also known as laughing gas. It forms a soil bacteria eat the droppings nitrogen rich compounds.

Twenty Twenty Mongolia Sarah Frazier Nitrous Oxide News Editor Tanzania Siberia Norway Canada Cara Scotland Africa Antarctica Zambia Kuku
Travel to Comoros

The Amateur Traveler Podcast

04:34 min | 9 months ago

Travel to Comoros

"I'd like to welcome to the show. Fiona Jones from Scotland who's come to talk to us about Comoros? Fewer welcome back to the show. Thanks for having me and I say welcome back to the show. Some of you may realize I. Don't Remember Hearing Theater on the show before. Yes. We had one of those that we have. Every three to four years lost episode whether according didn't work, and so Fiona is coming back to talk. Komo's again so for you. This is new those of you who are listening but for Fiona tonight. This is very familiar, so if you're old hat at this, can you put commerce on a map for us? Says I didn't know where it was. This is one of those things. There's episodes that Fiona pitch me rose that I had to go googling. What are we talking about? Is this country which it is? Yeah it's a country. It's well three or four depending on how you look at it for Collins. It's in the Indian Ocean northwest of Madagascar. The northern part of Mozambique And you say three or four, because there are four islands, but only three of them are Komo's. Yeah the whole country used to be French when they voted for independence, then three of the islands voted to become independent and the fourth island, which is not decided it wanted to stay with France but I. Think the rest of the Comoros is terribly happy. But May stays resolutely French. Excellent, and why should someone go to Komo's? The reason we won was because our daughter. Who's GONNA traveling. We wanted a family holiday and it was over the tail end of the Christmas holidays, so we wanted somewhere hot. We wanted somewhere that would be good diving and we wanted somewhere that maybe a little bit different that that might be a bit of. Of An adventure so for those reasons we, we looked around, and now at actually seen an article by unknown or unexplored islands I think it was on tripadvisor and seen the Comoro and and I was quite entrusted I'd also rashly sets the family that I as a bit of a surprise for them, so I thought well. That will give them a surprise if we to the Comoros. As I'm surprised you don't know who you are. Being hot, so we're right off the coast of Mozambique and Madagascar and not that far from Tanzania another from Zanzibar. Which people have probably heard of and it seems like it's kind of like Zanzibar except with a French flair. Yeah, we bar. Oh, Gosh, by well. It must be about twenty five years ago. There are some similarities birthday. Islands are obviously much smaller probably per than Zanzibar wealth. Wise I know. Zanzibar isn't exactly a rich country, but Comoros is quite far down to kind of GDP league, but in other senses it's Israel serve Indian ocean stuff so white sand beaches very green interiors very heavily forested interiors, so in that sense, I guess top graphically, probably quite similar. Excellent will what kind of area or are you going to recommend for us well well, what we did was to land in Grand Comoro switch. I guess everybody will. Think he can probably catch a from the mainland. I. Think just made way for everybody to come. In is going to be defined to Grande Comoros. We landed there. We had a couple of days there. It to be honest is not an awful lot. See and the island. I think we did what everybody did. which was to get yourself a taxi? Going to run the island is laconic island. An active volcano in the middle so much you can do is drive around the outside of the island i. think was one ruined. That goes across the middle, but otherwise he just sits the perimeter. you see the beaches and such like. So. That's pretty much it and he kind walk-ups civil. No, that wasn't something that we did. The seems to be mixed reports about how you do I know. We talked to a couple of guys who were there and holiday who were going to do that and they've got themselves. Guideline think they were gonNA count and some accounts say that you've gotta take a couple of days in walkout, but I've seen something else, so you can get a car or jeep close to the top, and then just walk up the rest of the day so I'm not quite sure which was correct, but between a to the islands. A chip up the volcano, a suspect that's probably about it for a Grande Comoros so after we'd spend our couple of days of them went to Miley which the island that we were going to be based for the rest of the time

Comoros Fiona Jones Komo Zanzibar Grande Comoros Madagascar Mozambique Indian Ocean Scotland Collins Tanzania France Miley Israel
"tanzania" Discussed on The Lead

The Lead

08:24 min | 1 year ago

"tanzania" Discussed on The Lead

"One in the World League myles Garrett Mason Rudolph who was the quarterback Rudolph throws a little swing pass and Garett just as Rudolph gets rid of the ball. Garrett kind of him. It's a simultaneous thing. Then all of a sudden there's a struggle between those two Garrett rips the helmet off of Rudolf ejections. Coming out of that may be suspended. That's right suspensions. And in what I describe is just a moment of madness and no one's ever disputed that ends up hitting Rudolph over the head with his own helmet beyond Gosh. That's one of the worst things I've ever seen on professional sports. You know Joe I a shocking. It was unprecedented. We you know. We've seen people occasionally take someone homeless path and they will throw it but never has anyone to my knowledge weaponized as far as hitting another player over the head with it. It was just shocking visual. We can say for fairly certain this was out of character for myles. Garrett yes he had some personal fouls in the past including punching the Tennessee. Titans tight end in the first game of the season. But one of the real ironies about all of this was before the game against the steelers. The head coach had come out and pointed to of saying. Here's someone who's learned their lesson. Miles was taking all those penalties at the beginning of the season. And here's someone who has shown a lot more discipline than of course we also would happen when he swung helmet. The bottom part of helmet came down on Mason. Rudolph headed part the pattern. The thin part with the ear where the ear pads are and that part of the helmet is actually flexible. It moves a little bit if he had hit it the other way like if he had hit what the crown of his Helmet Mason Rudolph might be unconscious in hospital Because that thing came down with a lot of force on some ways the luckiest people in that stadium were Mason Rudolph and myles Garrett for Mason Rudolph. He could have been seriously injured. Had that helmet been turned a different way and the other lucky person was miles gert because it wasn't turned the other way the League has decided that it's suspended myles Garrett without pay indefinitely for the remainder of the regular season and postseason steelers center Markey's Pals Gareth's parents were actually at the game. They saw it happen life then. Miles ended up going home night. They were waiting for him at the house miles so they really didn't have to say much but he was very happy to have their support and that's something that went on for the next couple of weeks. There were thoughts. That would somebody in Cleveland with the district. Attorney filed charges against him. Those first couple of hours afterwards. There was wondering if this would become a criminal case. So He's dealt with that he had to go through a period there would. It was really difficult for him to kind of you know how they leave the house but leave the area because it was everywhere and after myles. Garrett was reinstated back in February. He made another decision that came back to haunt him back in the league. Suffer like it's it's a good time for me to to share now only been doing but you know what I'm doing to take a step forward and leave all divine. He did his interview with. Espn I think ESPN have just reached out to him and said. Hey We'd love to do this interview. One of the things that he was hoping to talk about was the water voice program. He said that they spoke for forty five minutes. You saw the outside the line piece on television. It was about six and a half minutes. What ended up happening is it all became about that play in the aftermath of it. He says some worry that we're going down. What did he say to you? Mean he called me the n Word Communist stupid and we're I don't like I don't say inward whether it's never addressed the public and said Rudolph use a racial slur against him. It had been leaked through the press that when he was speaking to Roger Goodell. That's what he told Roger Goodell but Myles Garrett did come out and say it on the air and that was the explosive detail that came out of that interview along with the idea that in going through some of the details of the incident he came off as ill prepared to league said. They didn't find evidence of a racial slurs. Was your reaction to that most quarterbacks where Mike's Helmets he's somehow losses helmet and had to get another one without a might. He thought that there was a microphone. In the quarterback's helmet there was only a speaker so when plays are called in the quarterback can only hear it. He can't say it because a big heart of this whole story with the racial slur was it was never picked up on audio and the NFL has said that multiple times so he's really has become a case of Rudolf. Denying it and not backing away from it and Mike Tomlin head. Coach of the steelers actually went on. I take to defend his player and I think the National Football League office was very clear today. Lost a thorough investigation among all parties involved including the interviewing of people and in the analysis of technology that was on that feel and they found no evidence of miles allegations and one of the best comments is from his father. Who said miles? I think I would save that for the autobiography I thought Oh my goodness that is probably ten thousand. Browns fans. A lot of other people probably felt the same way because he did not tell anybody he did not tell the browns he was doing the interview. Miles has said what he said about in his mind what he heard. Rudolf say and again. I'm not saying he did say it or didn't set but he's been pretty clear about that part of it. What the DAD was saying and I think a lot of browns fans and a lot of people around the League. We're seeing is miles. Be Smarter with what you say when you say it. And I think that's kind of what his dad is trying to impart on him in the kind of stopped digging yourself a whole Sitcom Tom. You spoke with Chris Long. The former rams defensive end who recruited myles. Garrett to the water boys program long before any of this happened. What was his reaction to the helmet incident and the aftermath there. I don't know how how much we can swear on this show but it was that. Oh crap moment when he saw Chris long had to make a major decision at that moment. Am I going to keep this guy on our team? Our organization is all about getting donations and getting players involved in this and is this incident to take away from that and Chris took about two days and he decided we're going to stick with him. Miles needs us. We need miles life right now is a lot it forces us to always be on and even though we're all stuck indoors it can still feel like everything is go go go but every now and then it's really important to stop and take a second to chill and when. I need to take that moment. My favorite way to do it is with a mountain cold cores light. Of course light is the only beer that's literally made to chill. Course is brewed with a three step cold process. It's called Logger. Cold filtered and cold packaged and the mountains on the bottles and cans. Even turn blue when you're beers cold that way you always know when it's time to chill course. Light was born in the rocky mountains of Colorado in nineteen seventy eight. It's light refreshing and only one hundred and two calories so when you need to hit the reset button just opened a coors light you can have coors light delivered to you by going to get dot coors light dot com to find local delivery options near you and remember to enjoy coors light responsibly coors brewing company. Golden Colorado with the capital one quicksilver card. You EARN UNLIMITED ONE POINT. Five percent cashback on every purchase everywhere. That's unlimited one point. Five percent cashback on everything you buy and unlimited really means unlimited with. Quicksilver there's no limit to how much cash back you can earn capital one. What's in your wallet? Credit APPROVAL REQUIRED CAPITAL ONE BANK USA..

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"tanzania" Discussed on The Lead

The Lead

03:02 min | 1 year ago

"tanzania" Discussed on The Lead

"tanzania" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"tanzania" Discussed on KCRW

"It was really warm outside needless to follow how often would you see your grandfather we wouldn't seem like every single weekend but late but what he'd like to come to my school needs signaling chin with me wow he would just show up did he announce himself was an unexpected would never tell me that he was coming and you just be waiting for me right next to the lunchroom door just waiting and then I just looked around for him every time I sit right next to me and I have a large back me kind of just pick out things from it take my chips maybe like he talked to my friends you talk about like all these fun things like all these stories about like going to Tanzania in all sorts of things and what would you think when you saw him eight route I'd be proud that my grandpa comes to this my school ought to just eat lunch with me until my friends all the stories he's just there when I needed it we we feel nice I don't know a lot of grandpas and grandmas what do that's yeah I want you to tell me if you're willing the story of the last few weeks and what happened with your grandfather yeah and and I wonder I don't know where you think we should.

Tanzania
"tanzania" Discussed on Power 106 FM

Power 106 FM

06:16 min | 2 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on Power 106 FM

"Candy. Tanzania? Right. Jank my music. Out. The new life. I can be dangerous. Say to me is paying you. Don't know what. Heinous how can I paint his paycheck? Which? Mistake. But even as long as they bridge. Even as. I just wanted to be. Quick check without respect. I am with Famer. Candy. Camera. Way. My jank chairman. I'm john. Because our. We live in a world. Would you ever know world onto different aspects you live in a world? Bye. Tell me you're watch. Feasible. Stuck in the box. I just wanted to be famous. You could see. Stages. That's a quick. Economists. Can't. Sometimes. Bye. Jank. Jerry. Don't count. Sanjay. I. Taken custody. Music. Tiger. This is Miguel anissa power one. Oh, six number one for hip hop. I wanna see. Dan. Yanna? Oh. I'm everyone was. I'm always told me I was gonna break. I want to see. It's dan. Oh, brownie, she threw it back. So. Spiking. I talk to myself. Relax on the debt load. Emergency keeping. I never even heard of me. I want wanna see. Yeah. Now speed. Was down buses. I was blessed. Pam games on my pinky rang at a game. Why you claim that you toss I'll be straight to the web? No. I can't even pronounce name. I'd be Rockin name.

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"tanzania" Discussed on Hard Factor

Hard Factor

03:48 min | 2 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on Hard Factor

"So he mistook a normal scan as homeland security hacking, his network, always always calling people out for hacking hill. Yes as move. Yeah. He's quick to pull the trigger on those hacking accusations. You would not want to be this guy's Kidman like if he found like a joint in your room. He'd be like you smuggling marijuana into the country through the cartels. Aren't you? Oh, yeah. If even smelled a whiff from outside your fucked, your all your you've hacked his house Fulla weed. Yeah. So take into the internet. William Walker on Facebook. This is in response to New York Times article says outrage over Kemp's behavior aside proof reading before posting is important people, which I thought was hilarious because it was on New York Times. It's like all liberals commenting, and this guy is even to literary and liberal for all the liberal commenters because he got some backlash on there. Well, no one likes. No, one likes the grammar Nazi or really any kind of Nazi or any Nazi. That's true. That's true. And then Abby Gilmore on Facebook. She says and now it's at homeland security and the FBI, so she's just totally agreeing with Kemp can't sheet knee more since you Dem's wanted voters cyber security under a federal watchful eye because you know, Russia cry faced laughing face emoji for like twelve of them. And now, you can't cheat bummer. You know? You know, you, you know, you want to cheat, but you eliminating yourselves from cheating. You dumb. Cheaters exactly. So Abby saying Kemp is just enforcing the rules and deal with the Dem's. So all right. That's it on that story. So the United States has warned its citizens in Tanzania to be cautious after the commercial capital in Tanzania DAR es Salaam yelled at nailed it announced a crackdown on homosexuality, which is a criminal offence in the country. So the alert. Yeah, it is it is. But this is a new take on on these laws. So an alert came from the US embassy in Tanzania's website and advised Americans to review their social media profiles and to scrub any overtly sexual images, specifically the same sex Roddy. So it's kind of like, hey, we all know you had a great time at condos on Saturday night, Todd and. Q Q. Atlas chops by the way, looking good. But hey, do you wanna go ahead and take that down before you get tortured in Tanzanian jail for the next thirty years? That's basically what they're saying scrub your profiles and in Tanzania and condescend to be like an underground Speakeasy. I guess because right or not I sure could be like house or left Tanzania gone on vacation and then gone back. Now, they're back again, anti Khanna's has both gay dudes with huge wings and actual Anaconda in Tanzania. Right. It's like Ripley's believe it or not with with a lot of gay people on it thinking Kaunda's are just as South American thing. But Salaam's administrative chief is Paul Macondo. And he said, he's the guy driving this. He said on Wednesday of last week that a special committee would seek to identify and punish homosexuals prostitutes and online fraudsters in the city. He said I have information about the presence of many homosexuals in our province. If you know the homosexual you must report them to police. Officers. No one can escape, but please don't touch them or you'll there. On may the last part, but the true special committee of just machete-wielding psychos looking for gay people. But it's exactly it's like a scene out of Fahrenheit four fifty one when they broke into people's houses and burned the books and the rest of them. They're just going to barge in and be like look at this place. Those curtains matched the bed perfectly throw have never seen so many throw pillows getaway boys sexualities assaulting me. They have a Yorkshire terrier and their male roommates. How what more evidence do you need lock them up?.

Tanzania Kemp Abby Gilmore Facebook Paul Macondo Salaam New York Times United States marijuana Kidman FBI William Walker Yorkshire Todd Khanna Ripley Russia Roddy Kaunda
"tanzania" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"That is from a cd called african acoustic volume two subtitled kenya dry which is the name of this style of music for two acoustic guitars and a funda bottle again the orange soda with the ridges on the neck of the bottle that a rub to produce the percussion sound you heard as i say this is a cd you may have noticed surface noise because a lot of these recordings master tapes are unavailable and so you know they just used old forty five rpm singles or lp's if they could find it in putting this compilation together that song called giradi now what ganga from the kenya dry style which is very popular in the nineteen sixties especially before that we heard evans support and going back even further to nineteen fifty recording of traditional musicians from nearby tanzania the malu may remix is his take on a track called me may originally from the album called tanzania instruments nineteen fifty evans poran playing the clarinet and seems like maybe mixing a second track in there with the the original song we're listening to music from eastern southeast africa still to come music from some eta of uganda and an excerpt from the missa luba song by a kenyan choir that did quite well with this recording hope you'll stay with us for that as we continue with new sounds when you support wnyc with a contribution of any amount by june thirtieth we'll send you a pair.

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"tanzania" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"At the lawmakers and tanzania teams lawmakers students in los angeles than across the country rallied today against gun violence after seventeen people were shot dead in a florida high school last week as the suspect nicholas crews returned to court monday be kept his head down throughout the hearing and did not speed a troubling picture of the nineteen year old has emerged since his arrest wednesday a law enforcement source tells cbs news crews bought seven rifles within the last year including the ar fifteen he allegedly used in last week's massacre since 2011 broward county sheriff's deputies were called to cruises home thirty nine time cbs's chris maxine as and ken today a 21yearold woman was shot while inside your home during the drive by shooting that's been a lot worse i mean with the baby in the household and with a young lady twenty one year old that you know took a bullet behind her ear i mean it could easily have been fatal detective melanie robinson says the woman was seriously injured there are still searching for suspects washington state's attorney general has filed a lawsuit against a bellevue attorney who ran unsuccessfully for the state court of appeals the seattle times reports the suit claims nathan choi and his campaign never filed required records if campaign contributions and spending a russian athlete has left the winter olympics after testing positive for performance enhancing drugs he was one of a select group of russians allowed to compete after the country statesponsored doping scandal at the previous winner games cbs news correspondent ben tracy is income chang the international olympic committee's decision to allow any russian athletes to compete here is now under fire pressed on that here in pyongyang chang spokesperson for the ioc said that eradicating doping is unrealistic he said it would be like doing away with murder or burglary the russian just busted for doping had been competing in curling the sport were yes slightest don't across the ice behind frantically sweeping brooms no juice in the brooms people not fair cover radio realtime traffic now.

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"tanzania" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

02:21 min | 3 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"Of the international community that he did that i hope that the dprk officials in a kim joiner himself will start listening to in tanzania some children are being hunted because of the color of their skin albino children have become targets of ignorance freedom superstition the body parts even sold on the black market abc's juju chang has the story of one woman who is risking at all the keep the persecuted children safe barranca enemy budel about made living in hiding in tanzania morocco is it like having a big brother yes they both have albon ism a disorder marked by an absence of pigment in the skin and eyes they weren't born brothers but their shared experiences have made them just that they're easy smiles and friendly manner mask the unspeakable cruelty they've both faced hunted simply because of how they look in tanzania albinos are thought to be ghosts haunted beans routinely targeted in heinous attacks motivated by superstition and green we travel to the nation's largest city dar es salaam to witness first hand the impact of the brutality attacks against vessel galvanise them fueled by ignorance vicky knit to ted my is executive director of under the same sun a canadian ngo dedicated to the plight of these persecuted people they think that peissel's lebanese i'm lot human if these any disaster these drought floods hurricanes that blamed for that their body parts can be sold for thousands of dollars by local witchdoctors doctors i like goods they tell though their plans to that bones and other organs of vessels would albany using if mixed with their magic portion will make them successful will make them win elections we'll make their businesses boom and that that will help even in their lau with this baraka was just four when he was attacked by bounty hunters in the dead of night the attack has broke into the house and dust went for barath has um and they chopped off the hand and although the mother screamed high that she was left alone to defend barack obama she sustained some serious head injuries after two and a half.

abc morocco executive director peissel baraka the house head injuries dprk tanzania barack obama
"tanzania" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on KOMO

"Of everything will he that he has said and that he has done would suggest to giving him to look at different direction it was pretty hard but that is the unified position of the international community that he did that i hope that the dprk officials in a control himself will start listening to in tanzania some children are being hunted because of the color of their skin albino children have become targets of ignorance freedom superstition the body parts even sold on the black market abc's juchang has the story of one woman whose risking it all to keep the persecuted children safe barranca enemy guru accompanied living in hiding in tanzania morocco is it like having a big brother and they both have albon ism a disorder marked by an absence of pigment in the skin and eyes they weren't born brothers but their shared experiences have made them just that they're easy smiles and friendly manner mask the unspeakable cruelty they've both faced hunted simply because of how they look in tanzania albinos are thought to be ghosts hunted beans routinely targeted in heinous attacks motivated by superstition and green we travel to the nation's largest city dar es salaam to witness first hand the impact of the brutality attacks against vessels with avenues and fueled by ignorance vicky knit ted my is executive director of under the same sun a canadian ngo dedicated to the plight of these persecuted people they think that peissel's with albany's them my not human if these any disaster these drought floods hurricanes their blamed for that their body parts can be sold for thousands of dollars by local witchdoctors doctors i like goods they tell though their plans to that bones and other organs of vessels with alvin easing if mixed in with their magic portion will make them successful will make them win elections lick their businesses boom and that they will help even in their live with this baraka was just four when he was attacked by bounty hunters in the dead of night but they attack has broke into the house and just went for barath us um and they chopped off the hand and although.

abc morocco executive director peissel baraka the house dprk tanzania albany
"tanzania" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:21 min | 3 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Has done would suggested giving him to look at a different direction was pretty hard um but that is the unified position of the international community that he that i hope that the dprk officials and the can dream itself will start listening to in tanzania some children are being hunted because of the color of their skin albino children have become targets of ignorance bredin superstition the body parts even sold on the black market abc's juchang has the story of one woman whose risking at all to keep the persecuted children safe moroccan anam gouda about me living in hiding in tanzania baraka is it like having a big brother and they both have albon ism a disorder marked by an absence of pigment in the skin and ice they weren't born brothers with their shared experiences have made them just that with their easy smiles and friendly manner mask the unspeakable cruelty they've both faced hunted simply because of how they look in tanzania albinos are thought to be ghost hunting beans routinely targeted in heinous attacks motivated by superstition agree we travel to the nation's largest city dar es salaam to witness first hand the impact of the brutality attacks against vessels with albany is fueled by ignorance vicky knit to ted my is executive director of under the same sun a canadian ngo dedicated to the plight of these persecuted people they think that peissel's with albany's them or not human if these any disaster these drought floods hurricanes that blamed for that their body parts can be sold for thousands of dollars by local witchdoctors doctors i like goods they tell though their plans to that bones and other organs of vessels would albany using if mixed with their magic portion we make them successful will make them win elections we'll make their businesses boom uh and that will help even in their love affairs baraka was just four when he was attacked by bounty hunters in the dead of night the attackers broke into the house and just went for america's um and they walked off the hand and although the.

abc tanzania baraka executive director peissel baraka the house america dprk tanzania albany
"tanzania" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on Super Station 101

"Veal a african embassies announcing their hayward probably going to be file wing suit in moving our embassies there as well uh i think it was uh uh let me find it at the data uh tanzania the uh the speaker of the nationalists assembly of tanzania he came out and he said it is very commendable a commendable decision to move the american embassy from tel aviv to jerusalem i believe it will be followed suit by several african country a countries tanzania included two move said headquarters from tel aviv to jerusalem because we believe where the parliament is i am speaker of parliament than the government should be there in embassy should be there too so the rest of the world is looking at this thing insane wind that was a solid move trump i think we're going to do that as well except for the pilot except for the pope and except for the drew brownies in this country that just want to quote unquote resist everything anyway it's a historical move it's good news it's not going to change anything on a world scale it's not going to kill any innocent moslems palestinians are still going to be mad at israel nothing's going to change so everybody can just stop freaking out and move on to the next makebelieve controversy surrounding donald trump quick break we'll be back after this these moves yellowhammer news i'm jay holland ray com news network is out with another poll today it's a statewide telephone survey of thirty two hundred likely voters.

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"tanzania" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast

Science Magazine Podcast

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast

"Sara tishkov is here to talk to us about the variations they found and their history welcome sarah thank you what made you decide to do this study what new things can we learn about skin pigment by looking at a variety of genomes from within africa and outside of africa well we're under stay generally and looking at a genomic and fina tip baked diversity in africa is were interested in evolutionary history we're interested in better understanding how humans have adapted to different environments and i'll were interested in understanding the genetic basis of one of the most very of all traits in human switches skin color how did you look at this where did you draw the genomes from and how did you quantify the fina type what characteristics that you look at to connect with these genes so we included a populations that represent both genetic diversity and diversity for a number of different trades from ethiopia tanzania and botswana we quantified skin color by using a spectrophotometer were basically we shine light under need the arm and by looking at the reflectance of that light we can infer but the pigmentation levels are what did you find when you looked across these denounce did you find new variance new correlations that you hadn't expected between jeans and skin color well yes first i should mention that we saw a huge range of a diversity in terms of skin color so we found that the most lightly pigmented a individuals tended to be from a population called the sign who until recently were traditional hunter gatherer us and they happened had the oldest genetic lineages in the world and the darker skin color is that we observe are in people who have novels saharan ancestry or traditionally on pastoralist and originated from southern sudan.

Sara tishkov tanzania botswana sudan africa ethiopia
"tanzania" Discussed on Tips for Travellers Podcast

Tips for Travellers Podcast

02:02 min | 4 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on Tips for Travellers Podcast

"Which of the really popular at pox overruled you can also find darsilami compliant signs the pope had kitted majorities one two code to settle so when you take a look which uh talk company yuko with have look way they go from my third tip is a visa now you probably going to need a visa to cut to tanzania hand face on a country's you probably funding going to need a visa severe and zimbabwe you made visa and these can be attended vaunts you'll hung country or the case of tanzania oehrn at the airport on arrival now the lock people buying the bees on arrival can be very long so me flynn it is pretty long we you land is head of opposite on o'clock in the evening so you don't wanna be hanging around siree recommend you get one before you travel and the best fifteen at his is a take a look for your local tanzanian embassy site said to search for tanzanian embassy in your country is also another site which i had look at which is called a travel visa dot com t r a v the eye s a dot com and most quite good with the tries at trevisa site is you could then put in your country and where you're going to tells you if you need a visa occupying for tanzanian visa unita passport that has at least three consecutive blanked visa pages you need it to be valid for six months beyond the entry date and you have to have two possible ties photographs interviews with white background taken but then lost six months after triumphantly you cannot guy was i could have gone and got a visa from the embassy which was said tanzania hicom dakota k of the gun personal by post or could use a service like us the id t visas which is cib t visas tokota uk now let you into the embassy it was better got mind the send out i think dmc of in about ten of his tanzania that when tin i with a forms which you can download online pay the money and a by two o'clock the visa was ready hand in the post everything but y'all gonna need a visa.

tanzania zimbabwe flynn six months
"tanzania" Discussed on Tips for Travellers Podcast

Tips for Travellers Podcast

02:23 min | 4 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on Tips for Travellers Podcast

"These these tapes for travellers inspiration advice and tips on finding and having amazing travel experiences on both lambs and the the debt mounted must see and must do travel tips would travel is dot com hi garbage welcome to another episode of tips for travel today we're heading to the wonderful wonderful continent of africa and specific he tanzania and this podcast i'm gonna be focusing on a safari and eleven things you need to know about and how to prepare for going on a safari specifically in tanzania but this will apply to any safari ugo on you know heading to tanzania on safari has to be one of my all time favorite travel experiences i've done lots of travel but definitely going to tanzania was you know one of the absolute best things have ever done a beyond safaris in south africa zimbabwe zambia but this was more magical was morning throwing i saw more animals than i could possibly imagine i would it exceeded all my expectations now as she travelled there on a nine night safari i went with a company called tightened travel and this afars called wild plains of tanzania answer based on that trip i'm going to share and based on previous safaris if you not i'm going to shed different tips in advice on how to prepare for and get the most of a safari suffist full let's talk about the best time to go and this is specifically related to tanzania but it does apply to other countries like south africa was in bob we now most of the year is fairly suitable but they're awesome critical key times that if you're going on safari you should you going to better experience and see animals much easier now experts for safaris recommend the best time to go on a safaris in the dry season now in sort of southern africa that runs from june two october at the reason going the dry season is the best time is because animals eased fined because they have to seek out water holes and rivers so they can obeys the congregate much more so it's easy to find them also this machlas vegetative for analyst to hide and says will so easy to find animals also very importantly this less mosquitoes at this time of the is because there's not much rain is nazel lots of little pools where mosquito.

tanzania zambia south africa africa analyst zimbabwe
"tanzania" Discussed on Discovery

Discovery

02:05 min | 4 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on Discovery

"Where it quoted to this study to give out with several india and latin america and a few of us in west africa to look at the physique bility during these test in may countries with limited resources the except ability of this test to women and also for the medical personnel have to do it what did you actually find iphone what this is something that is practical at to the crossroads it's a test that you can trade masses to bring a nasa everywhere and the villiger element in that guys everywhere even in the villages so everything is just locally available and it's feasible tanzania is rolling out the vinegar base screening tests across the country to women between the ages of thirty and fifty as they are most at risk it's now being used in more than three hundred health facilities though that still only reaches a fraction of the millions of women who could benefit this is hardly surprising tanzania is a vast country and roughly three quarters of its population lives in rural areas were travelling about two and a half hours west of dar es salaam on a pretty bumpy dusty track and this landscape is studied with pineapple plantations and being shady mango trees their heavy with fruit we're going to help center in the village of and again it what should at least seventy five percent of the population as i live in rural areas remained blocks or to another place which is very far from where they're leaving because after all the screening women or they don't have any symptoms of of eichel gaza so just cake so you have to go to them yes we have to follow them so we're just pulling into little red brick building here think we've arrived at the health centre yes we have.

india america iphone tanzania west africa nasa help center seventy five percent three quarters
"tanzania" Discussed on Discovery

Discovery

01:45 min | 4 years ago

"tanzania" Discussed on Discovery

"I'm in tanzania and we just pulled over onto a little dirt road into this village because we noticed a group of women gather together the moving their hips stamping their feet they've just told us that a young girl in that house next door has reached puberty so they're teasing her about becoming a woman are also celebrating but being a woman in tanzania is a double edged sword east africa has the highest rates of cancer of the cervix that's the opening to the womb in the entire world and tanzania is the worst hit the question is what to do about it there is one opportunity when a woman is particularly at risk of cancer you can actually see the changes with your own eyes the incident as any want changes the cells than become abnormal turn white and it's as simple as that just within ago if convicted here it's all about cheap and easy ways to find and treat the women who are most at risk as the knowledge is there or to lead to cross let this interaction acting is the most important thing and that swat tanzania is beginning to do and not a moment too soon cervical cancer strikes more women here than any other cancer eighty percent tie within five years of finding out it's devastating for the whole country women are the backbone of common women look after children.

tanzania africa eighty percent five years