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On Monday, two weeks after the 15-member Economic Community of West African States (ECOWAS) announced the sanctions, the Burkinabe army arrested President Roch Kabore and seized power. West African nations and international allies have struggled to mount an effective response, as populations lose faith in governments many see as manipulating the democratic process and unable to alleviate poverty or repel Islamist militant violence. "As long as they are not going to offer adequate responses to the governance deficit, coups are going to multiply." ECOWAS' sanctions included locking Mali out of regional financial markets and closing its borders, potentially devastating blows for the impoverished landlocked country. "Coalitions outside the traditional U.N. structures are emerging and staking a claim to security and economic partnerships in Africa," a West African diplomat said, citing Russia, China, Turkey and the Gulf States.
Persons: Roch Kabore, Vincent Bado, Burkina Faso's, West Africa's, Abdoulaye Barry, al, Alexander Ivanov, Ivanov, Blaise Compaore, Said Djinnit, Alpha Conde's, Guinea's, Aaron Ross, David Lewis, Edward McAllister, Mike Collett Organizations: REUTERS, ECOWAS, Russia DAKAR, West African States, United Nations, University for Peace, Islamic, Central, Burkinabe, Burkina, Ivory Coast, African Union, Guinean, White, Thomson Locations: Burkina Faso, Ouagadougou, West Africa, Mali, Russia, Burkina, Guinea, West, France, European, al Qaeda, Islamic State, West Africa's Sahel, RUSSIA, ECOWAS, Africa, West African, China, Turkey, Gulf States, Russian, Central African Republic, Conakry, Bamako, Dakar, Nairobi
A man who was discovered hiding in the wheel section of a cargo plane at Amsterdam’s Schiphol airport on Sunday survived an 11-hour flight, Dutch military police have said. They said that the stowaway had been found in the nose wheel of the cargo plane that had flown from South Africa. In a statement to Reuters, Marechausse spokeswoman Joanna Helmonds said the man's age and nationality had yet to be determined. The only Cargolux flight arriving at Schiphol on Sunday was a freighter that travelled from Johannesburg and made a stop in Nairobi, Kenya, according to online flight tracking platform FlightRadar24. Amsterdam Airport Schiphol did not immediately respond to a request for comment from NBC News.
Persons: Joanna Helmonds Organizations: Reuters, NBC News, Cargolux, NBC, Amsterdam, Schiphol Locations: Amsterdam’s Schiphol, South Africa, Schiphol, Johannesburg, Nairobi, Kenya
The Dutch police said that they had found a man in the front wheel section of a cargo plane that landed in Amsterdam on Sunday morning from Johannesburg via Nairobi. First Lt. Mike Hofman said in an email on Monday that after the man was found, officials discovered that he was still breathing. A medical helicopter arrived to provide care, and the man, who has not been named, is currently in the hospital and able to communicate, Lieutenant Hofman said. In the past five years, Dutch authorities have discovered seven stowaways in the Netherlands. Two survived, according to Lieutenant Hofman.
Persons: Mike Hofman, Hofman, Robert van Kapel Locations: Amsterdam, Johannesburg, Nairobi, Netherlands
Poor nations pay highest debt service in 20 years -campaigners
  + stars: | 2022-01-24 | by ( )   time to read: +3 min
Data compiled by Jubilee showed that developing country debt payments increased 120% between 2010 and 2021, reaching their highest level since 2001. Average government external debt payments represented 14.3% of government revenue in 2021, more than double the 6.8% recorded in 2010. Globally, 54 countries are now in debt crisis, according to Jubilee, meaning debt payments are undermining the ability of governments to protect the basic economic and social rights of their citizens. Kenya and Malawi have entered debt crisis this year with another 14 countries at risk of both a public and private debt crisis, the group said. World Bank President David Malpass this month warned that slow progress on debt relief for developing countries increased risks for their economies and made sovereign defaults more likely.
Persons: Thomas Mukoya, Heidi Chow, Treasuries, David Malpass, Joe Bavier, Andrew Heavens Organizations: China, Bridge Corporation, REUTERS, World Bank, Jubilee's, U.S . Federal, International Monetary Fund, IMF, Sustainability Trust, Thomson Locations: Nairobi, Uhuru, Kenya, Thomas Mukoya JOHANNESBURG, United States, Malawi
Burkina Faso President Roch Kabore has resigned -sources
  + stars: | 2022-01-24 | by ( )   time to read: 1 min
Burkina Faso's President Roch Marc Christian Kabore speaks during the 75th anniversary celebrations of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) at UNESCO headquarters in Paris, France, November 12, 2021. Julien de Rosa/ Pool via REUTERSOUAGADOUGOU, Jan 24 (Reuters) - Burkina Faso President Roch Kabore has resigned, four security and political sources told Reuters. Kabore has not appeared in public since heavy gunfire erupted at military camps on Sunday. The African Union and West African regional bloc ECOWAS have denounced what they described as an attempted coup in Burkina Faso. Register now for FREE unlimited access to RegisterReporting by Thiam Ndiaga in Ouagadougou, David Lewis in Nairobi and Ange Aboa in Abidjan; Writing by Estelle Shirbon; Editing by Catherine EvansOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Roch Marc Christian Kabore, Julien de Rosa, Roch Kabore, Kabore, Thiam Ndiaga, David Lewis, Ange Aboa, Estelle Shirbon, Catherine Evans Organizations: Burkina, United Nations Educational, Cultural Organization, UNESCO, REUTERS, Jan, Reuters, African Union, West African, ECOWAS, Thomson Locations: Paris, France, REUTERS OUAGADOUGOU, Burkina Faso, Ouagadougou, Nairobi, Abidjan
ADDIS ABABA, Jan 22 (Reuters) - Ethiopia's military is planning to enter the Tigray regional capital of Mekelle and "eliminate" rebellious forces, a top military official said late on Friday amid diplomatic efforts to end conflict in the country's north. "Tigray is part of Ethiopia and no force will stop us from entering. The TPLF's spokesman, Getachew Reda, could not be reached for a comment on the military official's remarks. TPLF forces control most of Tigray but are surrounded by hostile forces from neighbouring regions of Afar and Amhara which are allied with the federal military. In recent months there have been multiple diplomatic and political efforts to end it, including pressure from the United States.
Persons: ADDIS ABABA, Jan, General Abebaw Tadesse, Getachew Reda, Legesse, Abiy Ahmed's, Billene Seyoum, Abiy, General Mohamed Hamdan Dagalo, Elias Biryabarema, James Macharia, Ros Russell Organizations: Ethiopian Defence Forces, EDF, shouldn't, Thomson Locations: ADDIS, Tigray, Mekelle, Africa, Addis Ababa, Fana, Ethiopia, Afar, Amhara, United States, Ethiopia's, Sudan, Nairobi
ADDIS ABABA, Jan 22 (Reuters) - Ethiopia's military is planning to enter the Tigray regional capital of Mekelle and "eliminate" rebellious forces, a top military official said late on Friday amid diplomatic efforts to end conflict in the country's north. The TPLF's spokesperson, Getachew Reda, could not be reached for a comment on the military official's remarks. "The claims by TPLF that our air force is targeting civilians is a lie," he said on Ethiopian Broadcast Corporation television. TPLF spokesperson Getachew could not be reached to comment on this. TPLF forces control most of Tigray but are surrounded by hostile forces from neighbouring regions of Afar and Amhara which are allied with the federal military.
Persons: ADDIS ABABA, Jan, Abebaw Tadesse, Getachew Reda, Getachew, Legesse, Abiy Ahmed's, Billene Seyoum, Yilma Merdasa, TPLF, Joe Biden, António Guterres, Abiy, James Macharia Chege, Elias Biryabarema, Ros Russell, Frances Kerry Organizations: Ethiopian Defence Forces, EDF, shouldn't, Ethiopian Broadcast Corporation, United Nations, Thomson Locations: ADDIS, Tigray, Mekelle, Africa, Addis Ababa, Fana, Ethiopia, U.S, Afar, Amhara, United States, Nairobi
NAIROBI, Jan 20 (Reuters) - Kenyan-based mobile commerce platform and goods distributor Copia Global has raised $50 million from investors to fund its expansion into the rest of Africa, the firm said on Thursday. Copia is among a group of African start-ups that aim to use information technology to solve the continent's problems, like highly fragmented and informal retail markets. Register now for FREE unlimited access to RegisterCopia, which serves mid-level and low-income customers in the rural parts of Kenya and Uganda, was founded in 2013. The latest fundraising brings the cash that Copia has raised so far to $83.5 million. Register now for FREE unlimited access to RegisterReporting by George Obulutsa; editing by Duncan Miriri and Jason NeelyOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Copia, George Obulutsa, Duncan Miriri, Jason Neely Organizations: Copia, Reuters, Investments, U.S . International Development Finance Corporation, Thomson Locations: NAIROBI, Africa, East Africa, Nigeria, Ghana, Ivory Coast , South Africa, Zambia, Zimbabwe, Malawi, Mozambique, Kenya, Uganda, Netherlands
Nairobi, Kenya Suckled by their mother Bora and guarded by a watchful male, rare new-born twin baby elephants ingested nourishment that conservationists hope will enable them to survive a perilous start to life in a Kenyan safari park. As yet unnamed, the pair were born this week in the Samburu National Reserve, becoming only the second set of twin calves ever encountered by local charity Save the Elephants. The rare twin elephants are yet to be named. The last time Save the Elephants saw elephant twins was in 2006. "The next few days will be touch and go for the new twins but we all have our fingers crossed for their survival."
Persons: Bora, Iain Douglas, Douglas, Hamilton Organizations: Samburu National Reserve Locations: Nairobi, Kenya, Kenyan, Samburu, Hamilton
NAIROBI, Kenya — Sudanese security forces killed seven people and injured at least 100 others on Monday, a doctors’ group said, the latest bloody protest to shake the country ahead of a visit by senior American diplomats seeking to support the revival of Sudan’s faltering transition to democracy. The northeast Africa nation has faced widespread protests since a military coup on Oct. 25. The doctors’ group said in a statement on Facebook that the death toll among civilians since the coup had grown to 71. But protesters, particularly those who marched toward the presidential palace in Khartoum, were met with tear gas, live bullets and sound bombs, the doctors’ group said. To protest killings on Monday, the doctors' group said it would withdraw from hospitals associated with the military, police and other security agencies.
Organizations: Central Committee of, Central Committee of Sudan Doctors, Facebook Locations: NAIROBI, Kenya, Central Committee of Sudan, Africa, Khartoum
REUTERS/Monicah MwangiBRUSSELS, Jan 15 (Reuters) - The COVAX global vaccine-sharing programme has delivered 1 billion COVID-19 vaccine doses, one of the organisations which manages it said on Saturday. Supplies to poorer nations have long been very limited because of lack of vaccines, as wealthier states secured most of the doses initially available from December 2020. But in the last quarter shipments have exponentially increased, allowing COVAX to reach the milestone of 1 billion doses shipped to 144 countries, said Gavi, which co-leads the programme alongside the World Health Organization (WHO). read moreThe program began delivering vaccine doses in February 2021. The latest WHO data shows 67% of the population in richer nations have been fully vaccinated, compared with only 5% in poorer nations.
Persons: Jan, COVAX, Francesco Guarascio, Mike Harrison Organizations: AstraZeneca, Oxford, REUTERS, World Health Organization, WHO, Thomson Locations: Kitengela, Nairobi, Kenya, BRUSSELS
Also, although vaccination and the lesser severity of the Omicron variant mean hospitalisations are lower than in previous waves of COVID-19 infections, Europe still accounts for about half of global cases and deaths. Register now for FREE unlimited access to RegisterBut there are growing signs that the surge of infections caused by the Omicron variant, first identified in southern Africa and Hong Kong, is levelling off or even falling in some areas. read more"We see a number of places where the peak is being reached or has been reached. "We could get to the peak within the next two weeks if contacts among people stay on the same level. Even so, the Omicron variant will not disappear, he said.
Persons: Toby Melville, Hans Kluge, Tanja Stadler, Switzerland's, Sajid Javid, we're, Drosten, epidemiologists, ZOE, Tim Spector, Alistair Smout, Nikolaj Skydsgaard, Emma Farge, Laeila, Emilio Parodi, Maggie Fick, Miranda Murray, Kirsti, Timothy Organizations: Royal London Hospital, REUTERS, Omicron, Health, Central, National Statistics, National Health Institute, Reuters, Timothy Heritage, Thomson Locations: London, Britain, Spain, France, Africa, Europe, Hong Kong, Sweden, Switzerland, Denmark, England, Copenhagen, Geneva, Clara, Madrid, Milan, Nairobi, Berlin
Poorer nations have also been forced to delay supplies because they have insufficient storage facilities, Kadilli said, including a lack of fridges for vaccines. Many others are stored waiting to be used in poorer nations. COVAX is the main supplier of doses to dozens of poorer nations, but is not the only one. In January, 67% of the population in richer nations had been fully vaccinated, whereas only 8% in poorer nations have received their first dose, WHO figures show. Reuters reported in December that up to one million vaccines were estimated to have expired in Nigeria in November without being used.
Persons: Jan, Kadilli, Gavi, COVAX, Mburugu Gikunda, Francesco Guarascio, Maggie Fick, Angus MacSwan, Alex Richardson Organizations: AstraZeneca, REUTERS, UNICEF, COVAX, Supply, CARE, Democratic, World Health Organization, WHO, EU, Reuters, Thomson Locations: Abuja, Nigeria, BRUSSELS, U.N, Democratic Republic of Congo, Gavi, Nairobi
Car Bomb Kills 8 in Somalia’s Capital
  + stars: | 2022-01-12 | by ( Abdi Latif Dahir | )   time to read: +1 min
NAIROBI, Kenya — A large explosion killed at least eight people and injured nine others in Mogadishu on Wednesday, according to the head of an ambulance service, the latest attack to hit Somalia’s capital as the country grapples with political infighting and a growing humanitarian crisis. The car explosion occurred just before noon on a road leading to Mogadishu’s international airport, according to Abdulkadir Adan, the founder of the ambulance service, Aamin Ambulance, Mogadishu’s only free ambulance service. The road also services a major police academy and a compound where United Nations and foreign government staff members and officials live. Somali Memo, a news website affiliated with Al Shabab, said the militants claimed responsibility for the attack on Wednesday. It said the group had targeted “a convoy of vehicles carrying white security officers.”
Persons: Abdulkadir Adan, Al Shabab, Organizations: Aamin, Nations, Al Locations: NAIROBI, Kenya, Mogadishu, Shabab, Somalia
NAIROBI, Kenya — On the same day that President Biden spoke with his Ethiopian counterpart, Abiy Ahmed, about a possible window for peace in the long-running war in Tigray, at least 17 people, including women and children, were killed in an airstrike, aid workers said. The strike on Monday came days after dozens more were killed after a drone opened fire on a refugee camp in Ethiopia’s northern region of Tigray and highlighted the increasingly deadly role of armed drones, some supplied by American allies, in a conflict that has badly destabilized Africa’s second most populous country. Video from the aftermath of the strike on Friday, provided by aid workers, showed the charred bodies of women and children laid out on blue plastic sheeting bearing the United Nations logo. On Monday the U.N. secretary general, António Guterres, said he was “deeply concerned” about the attack, which occurred hours after the Ethiopian government issued a call for “national reconciliation.” At least 50 people had been killed, he said. Prime Minister Abiy stoked hopes for a cease-fire on Friday with the release of prominent political prisoners, including a founding member of the Tigray People’s Liberation Front, or T.P.L.F., which Mr. Abiy’s government has been fighting since November 2020.
Persons: Biden, Abiy Ahmed, destabilized, António Guterres, , , Abiy stoked Organizations: Ethiopian, Nations Locations: NAIROBI, Kenya, Tigray, Ethiopia’s
NAIROBI, Kenya —Ethiopia’s government said Friday it would release several prominent political prisoners, including members of the rebel Tigray People’s Liberation Front, as a step toward peacefully resolving the country’s civil war, now in its fifteenth month. Those to be released included Jawar Mohammed, a prominent critic of Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed, who was arrested in July 2020 during popular protests in which hundreds of demonstrators were killed. The announcement, which coincided with Orthodox Christmas, comes weeks after Mr. Abiy’s forces scored a string of battlefield victories against rebels from the country’s northern region of Tigray, and stoked rare hopes that some form of conciliation might be possible. In a statement, Mr. Abiy’s government said it would release the prisoners “to pave the way for a lasting solution to Ethiopia’s problems in a peaceful, non-violent way” through a “national dialogue.”
Persons: Jawar Mohammed, Abiy Ahmed, Abiy’s, Organizations: Kenya — Locations: NAIROBI, Kenya, Tigray
NAIROBI, Jan 6 (Reuters) - Tanzania's parliament speaker resigned on Thursday after publicly questioning the government's external borrowing in an economy buffeted by the global coronavirus pandemic. The announcement followed his criticism of the government's public borrowing in a speech last month in which he questioned whether the country's debt level was "healthy". The International Monetary Fund raised Tanzania's risk of external debt distress to moderate in August, from a previous rating of "low." The fund said the East African country's debt level as a ratio of the gross domestic product remained relatively low, despite increasing over the past decade, driven mostly by external debt. She defended the government's debt strategy and said the government would continue borrowing under friendly terms.
Persons: Job Ndugai, Cha, Ndugai, Samia Suluhu Hassan, Maggie Fick, Frank Jack Daniel Our Organizations: Monetary Fund, Thomson Locations: NAIROBI, Dodoma, Nairobi
Shares of Airtel Africa hit all-time high
  + stars: | 2022-01-05 | by ( )   time to read: +1 min
A woman speaks on her cellphone as she walks past a mobile phone service centre operated by Kenyan's telecom operator Airtel Kenya in downtown Nairobi, Kenya July 15, 2021. REUTERS/Thomas MukoyaABUJA, Jan 5 (Reuters) - Shares of Airtel Africa hit an all-time high on Wednesday, lifting Nigeria's main stock index, after the mobile phone company said it will use proceeds of a tower sale to reduce debt. Airtel , the third-biggest listed firm in Nigeria, with a dual listing in London (AAF.L), gained the maximum 10% allowed to 1,050.50 naira. The main index was up 1.05% at a seven-week high. Airtel Africa, with a presence in 14 African countries, announced the first closing of the transaction to sell its tower assets in Tanzania to a joint venture company for $176.1 million.
Persons: Thomas Mukoya, Chijioke Ohuocha, Louise Heavens, Kirsten Donovan Organizations: Kenyan's, Airtel Kenya, REUTERS, Jan, Airtel Africa, Airtel, Thomson Locations: Nairobi, Kenya, Thomas Mukoya ABUJA, Nigeria, London, Tanzania
NAIROBI — Richard Leakey, a Kenyan conservationist and paleoanthropologist who spearheaded campaigns against the ivory trade to save the dwindling African elephant population, has died, the Kenyan presidency said on Sunday. For years Leakey served in various roles in the government including as director of the state-run National Museums of Kenya and twice as board chairman at the Kenya Wildlife Service. He was celebrated for his work to save wildlife from poachers and for leading campaigns against the ivory trade. Richard Leakey stands next to a pile of ivory worth $3 million that was confiscated from poachers being burned by authorities in 1989. Leakey was also a fellow of the U.K.-based Royal Society and an honorary fellow of the African Academy of Sciences.
Persons: Richard Leakey, paleoanthropologist, Leakey, Uhuru Kenyatta, , ” Leakey, palaeontologists Louis, Mary Leakey, Paula Kahumbu, WildlifeDirect, , Tom Stoddart, Daniel Arap Moi Organizations: Kenyan, of, Kenya Wildlife Service, Reuters, Getty, Safina Party, Stony Brook University, Royal Society, African Academy of Sciences Locations: NAIROBI, Kenyan, of Kenya, Africa, Turkana, United States, Kenya
Richard Leakey, the Kenyan paleoanthropologist and fossil hunter whose discoveries of ancient human skulls and skeletons helped cement Africa’s place as the cradle of humanity, died on Sunday in Kenya. President Uhuru Kenyatta of Kenya announced Mr. Leakey’s death in a statement, but did not specify the cause of death. Mr. Leakey died at his home outside Nairobi, said Prof. Lawrence Martin, director of Stony Brook University’s Turkana Basin Institute, which Mr. Leakey founded. Mr. Leakey’s parents, Louis and Mary Leakey, were towering figures in paleontology, but Mr. Leakey was determined to avoid his parents’ field. He found work as a safari guide, but he eventually succumbed to fossil fever.
Persons: Richard Leakey, Uhuru Kenyatta, Leakey’s, Leakey, Lawrence Martin, Louis, Mary Leakey Organizations: Kenyan, Basin Institute Locations: Kenya, Nairobi, Stony Brook, Lake Turkana
NAIROBI, Kenya — The military in Sudan is in control once again, jeopardizing the country’s already fragile hopes of a successful transition to democracy. With the resignation of Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok on Sunday night, Sudan has no civilian government to help steer a country that was just emerging from a dictatorship that lasted three decades. There are now fears of an escalation in the confrontations between protesters and security forces that have gripped the capital, Khartoum, and beyond in recent weeks, resulting in the deaths of at least 57 people, a doctors group said. A vast country of about 43 million people in the northeast of Africa, Sudan has neither the political structures nor the independent political bodies in place to legitimately appoint a new prime minister, analysts said, dampening further the country’s hopes of exchanging a military dictatorship for democratic rule.
Persons: Abdalla Hamdok, dampening Locations: NAIROBI, Kenya, Sudan, Khartoum, Africa
Sudan’s Prime Minister, Abdalla Hamdok, Resigns
  + stars: | 2022-01-02 | by ( Abdi Latif Dahir | )   time to read: +1 min
NAIROBI, Kenya — Sudan’s prime minister, who was ousted in a military coup but reinstated over a month ago, resigned on Sunday, in the latest upheaval to disrupt the country’s shaky transition to democracy from dictatorship. The decision by Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok came as widespread protests gripped the northeast African nation. Protesters denounced not just the coup that unseated Mr. Hamdok in October but also the deal that returned him to power in November. Opposition political groups and other major political forces rejected it as an unacceptable concession to the military, which has controlled Sudan for most of its history since it became an independent state more than six decades ago. In a televised address on Sunday evening, Mr. Hamdok said that repeated mediation attempts had failed in recent days and that the country needed to engage in a new dialogue to to chart a path toward a democratic, civilian state.
Persons: Kenya —, Abdalla Hamdok, Hamdok Organizations: Protesters Locations: NAIROBI, Kenya, Sudan
Kenya shilling unchanged; to ease due to energy sector demand
  + stars: | 2021-12-31 | by ( )   time to read: 1 min
NAIROBI, Dec 31 (Reuters) - Kenya's shilling was unchanged on Friday in slow activity and traders said they expected it to ease in the next few days due dollar demand resurfacing from the energy sector. At 0718 GMT, commercial banks quoted the shilling at 113.05/25 per dollar, the same as Thursday's close. Register now for FREE unlimited access to RegisterReporting by George Obulutsa; Editing by Ayenat MersieOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: George Obulutsa, Ayenat Organizations: Thomson Locations: NAIROBI
Kenya's shilling stable in slow trade
  + stars: | 2021-12-28 | by ( )   time to read: 1 min
NAIROBI, Dec 28 (Reuters) - Kenya's shilling was steady on Tuesday, in slow trade with slight dollar inflows from non-governmental organisations and remittances, traders said. At 0745 GMT, commercial banks quoted the shilling at 113.00/20 to the dollar, the same as Friday's close. Markets were closed on Monday for a holiday. Register now for FREE unlimited access to RegisterReporting by George Obulutsa; editing by James Macharia ChegeOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: George Obulutsa, James Macharia Organizations: Thomson Locations: NAIROBI
"The costs of climate change have been grave this year," said Kat Kramer, climate policy lead at Christian Aid and author of "Counting the cost 2021: a year of climate breakdown". read moreFour of the 10 most expensive disasters occurred in Asia, with the costs of floods and typhoons in the region adding up to a combined $24 billion. Some of the disasters hit quickly and forcefully. read moreThe real costs of extreme weather are likely to be more than the report's estimates, which are mostly based on insured losses. The financial hit tends to be bigger in rich nations which can afford insurance and have higher property values.
Persons: Kat Kramer, Nushrat Chowdhury, Mohamed Adow, Hurricane Ida, Beh Lih, Megan Rowling Organizations: Thomson Reuters Foundation, Christian Aid, Yaas, Christian, Thomson Reuters, Thomson Locations: KUALA LUMPUR, United States, China, Europe, Australia, India, South Sudan, Canada, Bangladesh, Nairobi, Africa, Texas, Germany, France, Netherlands, Belgium, Asia, Henan, Zhengzhou
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