World Bulletin / News Desk
Sudan and South Sudan signed deals on Thursday to secure their border and boost trade, a move which will restart crucial oil exports but fails to solve other conflicts left over from when the South seceded last year.
The defence ministers of both countries signed a deal to set up a demilitarised buffer zone at the joint border after a five-day presidential summit in Addis Ababa, the seat of the African Union which has been brokering the talks.
The security arrangement will allow South Sudan to restart oil exports through a Sudanese Red Sea port, giving both ailing economies a shot in the arm.
Ugandan police chief to face trial for violating citizens' rights, says prosecutor
Britain plans to send 500 soldiers ahead of offensive to retake Mosul from ISIL
The last member of an extremist cell threatening to prepare attacks in Rio has been arrested
Claiming that the WTO is a disaster, White House nominee Donald Trump said that if there was no renegotiation then the US could pull out of the WTO
A new law that raises the pension age has been the subject of much contention with thousands rallying in Morocco
Democratic Party chair Debbie Wasserman Schultz has resigned following a leak of emails suggesting an insider attempt to hobble the campaign of Hillary Clinton’s rival in the White House primaries Bernie Sanders.
Theresa May will make her first visit to Ireland to speak to the First Minister regarding Brexit
Ansbach mayor says officials unclear about responsibility, number of explosions
Consul-General at consulate 'proud of 'unprecedented crowd' in Boston showing 'support for democracy'
Labor unions have warned that the law will damage workers' rights
"I have the scars to prove it," quips the former secretary of state, painted by her enemies as "crooked," "corrupt" and even an enabler of her husband's affairs.
Army spokesman Sani Usman said in a statement late Saturday that five of the soldiers had been found, including the unit's commanding officer.
Using a 9mm handgun, the 18-year-old German-Iranian shot dead nine people, most of them fellow teenagers, before killing himself with a shot to the head.
The latest deaths come after the government on Tuesday reported fighting had claimed the lives of seven servicemen in the highest one-day death toll in the conflict for two months.
The G20 cited several other factors complicating the global economic environment, among them "geopolitical conflicts, extremism and refugee flows".