Mali Travel Newswire (Page 10)

Mali Travel Newswire (Page 10)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Mali Travel. (Page 10)

Results 181 - 200 of 40,511 in Mali Travel

  1. Where are 1995 Boks now?Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jun 24 | RuggaWorld

    SA Rugby magazine finds out what the 28 squad members have done since winning the World Cup 20 years ago. MARK ANDREWS Andrews retired from international rugby in 2002 and played for the Newcastle Falcons in England until 2004.


  2. Government ramps up migrant crackdown with extra border checks and 90-strong anti-trafficking squadRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jun 24 |

    The government is ramping up border controls and launching a 90-strong anti-trafficking squad to halt desperate migrants descending on Calais. Around 4,000 migrants are now living in a shanty town near the French port nicknamed 'Jungle II' and aid workers have warned more will come from war-torn nations.


  3. Kenya: Call to cut fuel tax and open skiesRead the original story

    Tuesday Jun 23 |

    AFRICAN governments should remove taxes on aviation fuel to create jobs, help carriers grow and make air travel more affordable, the chief executive of the industry's worldwide trade body said yesterday. Tony Tyler, of the International Air Transport Association, said governments should also speed up a plan, known as the Yamoussoukro Decision, to open their airspace to local carriers by 2017.


  4. Why Pope Francis' visit to Uganda is a big dealRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | New Vision

    Pope Francis' confirmation on June 12, 2015 that he will be visiting the Central African Republic and Uganda in November is very welcome news indeed. In the 136-year history of the Catholic Church in Uganda, two popes have visited the country: Paul VI in 1969 and John Paul II in 1993.


  5. Super Rugby: Brumbies copy Waratahs in bid to take down Hurricanes in finals showdownRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | The Age

    They are usually arch enemies and could meet in the Super Rugby final but the Brumbies will be taking a leaf out of the Waratahs' book to keep their championship dream alive. The Brumbies are aiming to shut down the potent Hurricanes backline when they take on the minor premiers in Saturday night's semi-final in Wellington.


  6. On Kenya's Coast, a Struggle for the SacredRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | Inter Press Service

    In addition to being the caretakers of sacred forests, the Mijikenda community in southern Kenya practice agriculture and engage in livestock rearing. Credit: Miriam Gathigah/IPS - Travel into the heart of Kenya's southern Coast Province, nearly 500 km from the capital city of Nairobi, and you will come across one of the planet's most curious World Heritage Sites: the remains of several fortified villages, revered by the indigenous Mijikenda people as the sacred abodes of their ancestors.


  7. Blackmoney SIT reviews IPL, Lalit Modi cases; seeks more updatesRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 |

    The Special Investigation Team on black money on Tuesday sought update from multiple probe agencies on the role of Lalit Modi in alleged financial irregularities in the T-20 cricket tournament. Besides Modi, former Indian Premier League Chairman, the SIT also reviewed cases of BCCI officials and other individuals involved in the operation of the various editions of the IPL.


  8. This Louisiana Millionaire Funds His Own Search and Rescue Missions to Save MigrantsRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | KNEB-AM Scottsbluff

    "Each hour that ticks by, their life is on the line," said Chris Catrambone, who was helping lead the rescue mission. "If you wait 24 hours, then a quarter of that boat will be dead.


  9. South Africa tourism eyes E. Africa marketRead the original story

    Tuesday Jun 23 | Daily Monitor

    KAMPALA. To revive the fortunes of South Africa's dwindling tourism industry, the country's tourism operators have focused their gaze on the East Africa market.


  10. Ferry strike disrupts traffic across English Channel; migrants add to chaosRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | Los Angeles Times

    Migrants swarmed British-bound vehicles in the French port of Calais on Tuesday after a strike by ferry workers severely disrupted services across the English Channel, shutting down the cross-channel tunnel and stranding thousands of passengers. The ferry strike diverted vehicles to the Channel Tunnel, causing a massive traffic jam that was exacerbated when strikers entered part of the tunnel and set fires, helping to sow chaos.


  11. Will Rising Bond Yields Hurt Emerging Dividend Payers?Read the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | Barron's

    But dividend-paying stocks in emerging markets are still likely to boost returns over time. Since the end of 1999, dividends have doubled the gain in the MSCI Global Emerging Market Index, note UBS strategists Geoff Dennis and Howard Park .


  12. Ebola Doesn't Disappear at Zero and Neither Will WeRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 22 | State Department

    Alivin Davi, an Ebola survivor, who now helps track down contacts of health care workers who may have contracted Ebola and gives much-needed psychosocial support to patients undergoing treatment at the Monrovia Medical Unit [Neil Brandvold, USAID] Last month in Sierra Leone, Gibril shared his harrowing ordeal with our visiting team from Washington, D.C. As the senior coordinator of USAID's Africa Ebola Unit, I was traveling with USAID Associate Administrator Eric Postel and others in Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea -- the three countries most affected by Ebola -- to see USAID's efforts on the ground, meet with officials, and hear from communities.


  13. Chinese merchants tread warily in UgandaRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | South China Morning Post

    Chinese national Wei Kun in his shop in Kampala, Uganda. Legions of Chinese merchants are opening small shops across Africa.


  14. Shining a stochastic spotlight on EbolaRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | PhysOrg Weblog

    The 2014 outbreak of Ebola virus disease, the worst since the disease first appeared in 1976, has claimed more than 11,000 lives in the West African nations of Guinea, Sierra Leone and Liberia, and a handful more in nearby Nigeria and Mali. The disease, which kills as many as 70 percent of the people it infects, continues to be active in Guinea and Sierra Leone.


  15. .com | Visa regulations hurting tourism industry - reportRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | News24

    The new immigration regulations that came into effect at the beginning of the month are already hurting the South African tourism industry, according to a new report released on Tuesday. The impact assessment report, compiled by the Tourism Business Council of SA, named two changes in the regulations that directly affected tourism.


  16. Enabling Poor Women To Volunteer Could Help Fight Inequality: UNRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | Switched

    To go with story 'Nepal-health-infants-women' by Ammu KannampillyIn this photograph taken on September 11, 2014 Nepalese Female Community Health Volunteer Bhumishara Upadhaya counsels pregnant woman Maysara Hamal in her home at Barlamgi in the Dailekh district, some 600 kilometres west of Kathmandu. On a wet and windy morning, Nepalese housewife Bhumisara Upadhyay is out visiting pregnant women, on a mission to slash newborn deaths in the Himalayan nation with a simple tube of gel.


  17. South Africa: A Message From R2K to Britain's Spies At UK Govt's Communications HQRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 |

    We are outraged to learn that the UK's Government Communications Headquarters , the British spy agency, has spied on email communications of the Legal Resources Centre. This emerged on Monday in a ruling by the UK's secretive Investigative Powers Tribunal.


  18. U.S. tanks, infantry supplies to go to Eastern EuropeRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | UPI

    U.S. military equipment will be stored in several Eastern European NATO countries, U.S. Defense Secretary Ashton Carter said Tuesday. The announcement that the United States will "pre-position" about 250 tanks, infantry vehicles and self-propelled howitzers in Estonia, Lithuania, Latvia, Bulgaria, Romania, Poland and Germany came the day after Carter announced a shipment of material , including surveillance equipment, artillery as well as air- and sea-based weaponry of material to a NATO quick-strike team known as the Very High Readiness Joint Task Force, which could be deployed within two to seven days.


  19. Rare harriers nesting on estuaryRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 23 | Newsday

    A pair of rare birds of prey is raising several chicks in a reedbed on the Humber estuary in East Yorkshire. The Montagu's harriers are at Blacktoft Sands, near Goole - the most northern location for a pair, said the RSPB.


  20. Altair Announces PBS Professional 13.0 General AvailabilityRead the original story

    Tuesday Jun 23 | Freshnews

    Altair today announced the general availability of PBS Professional 13.0, the latest version of the market-leading software product for high-performance computing workload management and job scheduling on clusters and supercomputers. The 13.0 version has been architected to meet the needs of companies looking to prepare for the move to exascale and is the largest release in PBS Professional's more than 20-year history as a commercial product.