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          Effectiveness of Improved Hermetic Storage Structures Against Maize Storage Insect Pests Sitophilus zeamais and Prostephanus truncatus      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   

A study was conducted for 12 months to evaluate the effectiveness of two improved hermetic storage structures against two maize storage pests Sitophilus zeamais and Prostephanus truncatus at Liwufu Research Station, Malawi. The storages were metal silo and hermetic bag; Actellic super dust was included as a control. The treatments (storages) were replicated four times under natural and artificial infestations. Grain stored in metal silo had the lowest mean percentage weight loss, 1.04% to 1.25%, 12 months after storage followed by hermetic bag, 2.46% to 6.64%. Grain treated with Actellic super had the highest weight loss, 4.86% to 18.72%. The study showed that hermetic storage structures can be promoted as effective alternative non-chemical methods of grain storage for small holder farmers in Malawi.


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[Nyasa Times] Chief Nutritionist in the Ministry of Transport and Public Works, Ethel Mwalughali, says there is need to intensify appropriate feeding in infant and young children to reduce micronutrient deficiencies, including anaemia in children. (Source: AllAfrica News: Health and Medicine)
          Effectiveness of Improved Hermetic Storage Structures Against Maize Storage Insect Pests Sitophilus zeamais and Prostephanus truncatus      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   

A study was conducted for 12 months to evaluate the effectiveness of two improved hermetic storage structures against two maize storage pests Sitophilus zeamais and Prostephanus truncatus at Liwufu Research Station, Malawi. The storages were metal silo and hermetic bag; Actellic super dust was included as a control. The treatments (storages) were replicated four times under natural and artificial infestations. Grain stored in metal silo had the lowest mean percentage weight loss, 1.04% to 1.25%, 12 months after storage followed by hermetic bag, 2.46% to 6.64%. Grain treated with Actellic super had the highest weight loss, 4.86% to 18.72%. The study showed that hermetic storage structures can be promoted as effective alternative non-chemical methods of grain storage for small holder farmers in Malawi.


          The Global Reach Of Gabonese Afro-Zouk Singer Oliver N'goma's Song "Adia" (sound file and selected comments)       Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
Edited by Azizi Powell

This is Part II of a two part pancocojams series that showcases the song "Adia" performed by Gabonese (Central Africa) Afro-Zouk singer and composer Oliver N'goma (also given as Oliver Ngoma).

Part II showcases a sound file of Oliver N'goma performing "Adia" and presents selected comments from that sound file's discussion thread, with a particular focus on comments from a number of African nations as well as comments from some other nations worldwide.

Click http://pancocojams.blogspot.com/2018/07/gabonese-singer-oliver-ngoma-adia-part.html for Part I of this series . Part II presents information about Gabon and information about Oliver N'goma. Part I of this series also showcase a sound file of the song as well as three versions of this song's lyrics (in its original language from Gabon+ French; in English, and in French).

****
The content of this post is presented for cultural, entertainment, and aesthetic purposes.

All copyrights remain with their owners.

Thanks to Oliver N'goma for his musical legacy. Thanks also to all those who are quoted in this post. And thanks to the producer of this video and thanks to the publisher of this song file on YouTube.

****
SHOWCASE EXAMPLE: Oliver Ngoma...ADIA



jennithony, Published on Apr 19, 2008

4,065,894 total # of views [as of July 10, 20181; 12:51 AM EDT]

total # of likes 10K

total # of dislikes 608

total # of comments- 1,056

****
SELECTED COMMENTS FROM THIS SOUND FILE'S DISCUSSION THREAD
Most of these selected comments identify the nation that the commenter is in or is from.

These comments are given in relative chronological order, except for replies. English translations by Google Translates are given under comments. Numbers are added for referencing purposes only.

This compilation doesn't include all of the comments from that discussion thread which identified a geographical place. However, after reading that entire discussion thread to date, I attempted to include at least one comment from every nation that was cited. My apologies if I inadvertently omitted a nation that was cited in that discussion.

1. asadraza5367, 2009
"I remember this song, when i was living in the Caribbean from 1999-2001. It was played a lot at the dance clubs there, along with his other songs like Fely and Bane."

**
2. Linje Manyozo
"i remember one radio dj playing this song often on radio mbc in malawi. very popular..and ngoma sounds like a malawian name anyway.."

**
3. dorlika, 2010
"this is pure african musique you feel the heart of africa by listening to this , i remember i was very young when this came out but it still rock , every single country of africa knows this song"

**
4. Domsta333, 2010
"RIP RIP RIP Olivier Ngoma! King of African Zouk!"

**
5. Aminah K., 2010
"ça me rappelle mon pays, le Sénégal!!!! Okhooooooo!!!!"
-snip-
"it reminds me of my country, Senegal !!!! Okhooooooo !!!!"

**
6. charleslester assoumou, 2010
"Que de bons souvenirs , quelle musique, un salut a partir de Montréal, Québec, Canada"
-snip-
"What good memories, what music, a salute from Montreal, Quebec, Canada "

**
7. ibara gaston, 2010
"congolese people respect you , forever in our mind , one of the big left us rest in peace ibaragaston from paris"

**
8. TheDarinelo, 2010
"Angolan peaple cry for you oliver ngoma R.I.P"

**
9. monace Productions, 2010
"im from mz.. and im telling you it is still a hit here =)
i love this guy"
-snip-
“mz”= probably Mozambique

**
10. cturiel, 2010
"Quel perte pour la musique africaine, puisses tu seulement reposer en paix l'ami ! Au paradis des musiciens ou tu te trouves maintenant tu nous as fait vibrer au son de ton afro zook tellement international. Cela fait plaisir de voir tous ces messages de condoléances affluer de partout dans le monde et cela prouve si il en était besoin que ton sound à su transcender les frontières...et les couleurs de peau !!! Pour sûr les enfants auront droit à Bane et Adia en boucle ce soir à la case :-) !!!"
-snip-
"What a loss for African music, can you only rest in peace the friend! In the paradise of the musicians where you are now you made us vibrate to the sound of your afro zook so international. It is nice to see all these messages of condolence pouring in from all over the world and that proves if it was necessary that your sound knew to transcend the borders ... and the colors of skin !!! For sure the children will be entitled to Bane and Adia loop this evening to the box :-)!"

**
11. Daryl Richardson, 2010
"in the caribbean too, we love us some Oliver N' gouma"

**
12. TimF, 2011
"I was clueless of his passing away. His video accidently popped out of a query I was conducting. Being one of his countless endearing fans, I went on to play the video miles away from expecting the awful news that was about to leave me speechless. When one resides within the U.S., one's completely shut off from the outside world!
Thankfully he left us with a cluster of perennial masterpieces and a beautiful voice that will never cease to marvel us. May GOD welcome him with open arms!!"

**
13. Gaira Alhadi, 2011
"Noli, you went too soon, but God knows best and may light perpetual shine upon you...Your music will live on forever, Love from Sierra Leone."
-snip-
"Noli" is Oliver N'goma's nickname.

**
14. eliott jonath, 2011
"olivier ngoma est le plus celebre artist d'afro zouk pour les mauriciens! repose en paix!!"
-snip-
"olivier ngoma is the most famous Afro zouk artist for the Mauritians! rest in peace!!"

**
15. Al-Jean J. Sauray, 2012
"Nice, the beat reminds me of the Konpa from Haiti and Martinique -- Nice, Love it1"

**
16. Willy E. Victoria Ramírez, 2012
"I like this song, great music. I am listen from dominican republic. Me gusta esta cancion, gran musica. estoy escuchando desde republica dominicana."
-snip-
Spanish to English translation : "Me gusta esta cancion, gran musica. estoy escuchando desde republica dominicana" = "I like this song, great music. I'm listening from the Dominican Republic."

**
17. JOHNWISLY OFFICIAL, 2012
"I like this song it makes me go crassy wisly am listening it in Belgium [ ik vind de lied heel heel super
-snip-
Dutch to English translation = "ik vind de lied heel heel super" = "I find the song very whole"

**
18. Alix, 2012
"that afro music that some of us youngn's grew up hearing :) (SOUTH AFRICA)"

**
19. Patra Okelo, 2012
"im 2o years old from sudan grew up in nairobi kenya and i listened to tjis song every tuesday it never missed the countdow it feel like im hearing it for the first time.....i love love this one..."

**
20. gyler972, 2013
"Je suis antillaise et j'ai dansé et vibré sur les sons de ce grand Monsieur à la voix pleine de sensibilité.J'avoue apprécié d'avantage l'afro zouk (Monique Séka etc...)au zouk purement antillais.INOUBLIABLE! Oliver ngoma.Paix à son âme.Merci pour les émotions qu'il nous a donner."

**
21. gyler972, 2013
"I am West Indian and I danced and vibrated on the sounds of this great gentleman with a voice full of sensitivity. I have enjoyed more afro zouk (Monique Séka etc ...) zouk purely antillais.INOUBLIABLE! Oliver ngoma.Peace to his soul.Thanks for the emotions he gave us."

**
22. Anibal DaSilva, 2013
"Noli, we Cape Vedeans love you. Rest in Peace!
Paz a tua alma!"
-snip-
Portuguese to English translation: "Paz a tua alma!" = "Peace to your soul!"

**
23. MrKoolvictor, 2013
"Manu Lima a Capeverdian producer helped with the tracks. Great music. viva Afrika"

**
24. sami guelawe Palm, 2013
"la musique africaine en general te donne la chaire de poule. comme un sage à tes cotés. très éducative en general la musique afrique; on se diverti mais éducative. Le journalisme africain est notre musique. Très sociale e éducative. chaque matin, nous écoutons nos journaux à travers ces chanteurs qui nous donnent beaucoup. Bref d'enchainer avec les media et journaux."
-snip-
"African music in general gives you goose bumps. like a wise man by your side. very educational in general music africa; we are entertained but educative. African journalism is our music. Very social and educational. every morning we listen to our newspapers through these singers who give us a lot. In short to chain with the media and newspapers."

**
25. Richardson Mzaidume, 2013
"It's unfortunate that he passed away without having seen him perform live. I'd have paid whatever amount. African politics also revolve around colonial times. As result, us from Anglophone Africa know very little about musicians from Francophone Countries. It's sad but true. Gone too soon!!"

**
26. peace kazungu, 2013
"Rip Ngoma now i talk on behalf of Ugandans even though we don't understand the mean ,but the music so good it sounds ."
-snip-
"Rip" = "Rest in peace"

**
27. kevin wamaya, 2013
"mad respect from KENYA!! my father loved this song so much. it reminds me of the good times we had together"
-snip-
"Mad respect" = an African American Vernacular English phrase meaning "lots of respect"

**
28. joseph mcgill, 2014
"I'm Liberian and a huge zouk fan and noli is my all time zouk favorite. His voice and rhythm gives you an indescribable feeling. Rip noli you sure are missed"

**
29. SuperPeace1970, 2014
"i have no idea what he is saying, however this music is soothing to my soul!! Loving this....from the U.S. Virgin Islands"

**
30. James Gitonga, 2014
"Wish i could turn back the hands of time.Gone are the days.RIP Oliver.
Kenyan in Krefeld,Germany."

**
REPLY
31. Tim Harvey, 2014
"I just feel exactly the same! I'm in Germany too"

**
32. elisabeth tenberge, 2014
"we from Surinam (South America) also knew his songs.
oh man what a rhythm"

**
33. Arturo, 2014
"wwwooooowww que riiiitmo. Supremo. Para bailar y bailar sin parar"
-snip-
Spanish to English translation: "wwwooooowww what riiiitmo. Supreme." = "Wow. What rhythm Supreme. To dance and dance without stopping"

**
34. essenamism
"Cette chanson me rappelle mon enfance au Togo. Je ne peux pas cesser de verser des larmes quand j écouté cette chanson et c est pour cette raison que j écouté rarement cette chanson aujourd'hui . Cette chanson me rappelle les amis d enfance et les rues de Lomé . Tout a changé . Les rues ne sont plus les même . Les amis sont tous mort ou à l étrange ou très pauvre."
-snip-
"This song reminds me of my childhood in Togo. I can not stop shedding tears when I listened to this song and that is why I rarely listened to this song today. This song reminds me of childhood friends and the streets of Lome. Everything changed . The streets are not the same anymore. Friends are all dead or strange or very poor."

**
35. SuperCapuka, 2014
"Boy i was 5 when i used to stay up till 5 am when we had party's at home, and this song remembers me of those days, life in Europe wasnt great but everyone was happy! We didn't had much but we shared among us Africans look at how we are separated now due to litle money! R.I.P Oliver N'Gomma, great songs!"

**
36. Marcos Bile by nze. 2015
"Mi infancia en Gabón"
-snip-
"My childhood in Gabon"

**
37. Nature Isle, 2015
"ahhh memories!!! Oliver's songs always brings me to tears.these good old days will never come back!!"

**
38. embe1, 2015
"Thanks so much! Listened to him as a small boy, didn't know he was from Gabon until right this minute. Always thought he was from Cameroon."

**
39. Léon-Paul BOUNOMBAR, 2015
"je saivas connu Oliver Ngoma dans les années 1977 en classe de 4éme au Lycée Technique National O. Bongo à Libreville. Des années plus tard, j'apprendrai qu'il serait devenu un célèbre musicien. Que son corps repose en paix dans les profondeurs du néant."
-snip-
"I knew Oliver Ngoma in 1977 in 4th class at the O. Bongo National Technical High School in Libreville. Years later, I will learn that he would become a famous musician. May his body rest in peace in the depths of nothingness."

**
40. Lil Mal, 2015
"forget Redsun and the likes.. now this is what i call muuussiiiiiic!!! a kenyan in the UK"

**
41. MySt Justin, 2016
"Nice music make me remember 90s in librevile lovely city"
-snip-
Libreville is the capitol of Gabon.

**
42. Appiah Eric, 2016
"I'm Ghanaian but I like Adia, a song by Oliver Ngoma"

**
43. yashouberry, 2016
"Mauritius? someone? ok im alone,,"

**
44. lapologang semong, 2016
"Am from Botswana and i love this song very much ,true african music.."

**
45. Bravia muyakane, 2016
"From Nairobi Kenya, Is all about Originality and not faking. I love this piece."

**
46. EL MIMOUNI Abla, 2016
"I am from Morocco and I love this music which make me feel extra happy, dancing like nobody watching ;)"

**
47. henrietta swen, 2016
"I 'm from Liberia, this song make me think on so many things during our civil war."

**
REPLY
48. Ettie Manjo, 2017
"Hello, my family is from Liberia, but I was born in America. I know it was hard back then auntie, but thankfully Liberia is getting better now. My father used to play this song allllll the time, I basically grew up listening to Oliver Ngoma."

**
49. Tawanda Chakupeta, 2016
"I'm a zimbo this music is good"
-snip-
My guess is that "Zimbo" means "Zimbabwe; "a person from Zimbabwe".

**
50. Ghuma Bama, 2016
"when i hear this Song i remenber my wonderfull childhood in Angola:) granda queta. ..😎"

**
51. loise mbaye, 2016
"am loise from kenya this song is awesome even if i dont understand the words it makes me feel so relaxed"

**
52. Gaelle M, 2016
"Mon enfance à Saint-Martin! jusqu'à mtn je l'entends. Une belle étoile qui nous a laissé de merveilleuses chansons qu'on n'oubliera jamais! R.I.P grand Monsieur"
-snip-
"My childhood in Saint-Martin! until I hear it. A beautiful star who has left us wonderful songs we will never forget! R.I.P tall gentleman"

**
53. Katongole Paulinho II, 2016
"anyone from Uganda here??"

**
REPLY
54. Roland Ainembabazi, 2016
"+Katongole Paulinho II Here iam.. i love the song so much, it just reminds me of how Wonderful African classics are, and above all of how African music is real music"

**
55. Prémices Lw, 2016
"who listen this in April 2016 like me ? vieux bons souvenirs!"
-snip-
"vieux bons souvenirs" = "old good memories"

**
REPLY
56. Priscah Wairimu, 2017
"Prémices Lwanzo am listening 2017 April😂love love Oliver ngoma songs though can't understand but i do enjoy. ...From Kenya👌"

**
REPLY
57. Cathrine Ntore, 2018
"Priscah Wairimu still listening December 2017 I so love Oliver Ngoma thought I was the only one from Kenya"

**
58. Esperanza Dias, 2017
"tolle musik höre ich mir fast täglich an und die anderen Songs auch.Andenken an früher in einer Disco in Strasbourg.merci pour ca"
-snip-
German to English translation = "I listen to great music almost every day and the other songs too. Remembering at a disco in Strasbourg.merci pour ca"

**
59. Marie Sambou, 2017
"love from Gambia :) :) :) :) :) : ) :) :) :)"

**
60. Essy Mirembe, 2017
"I really love and appreciate how a song can brew so much love and unity among us all...... God bless Africa...Rip Mr.Oliver Ngoma

**
61. N Jame, 2017
"One love to mother Africa!"

**
62. Masaba Masaba, 2017
"Am still loving Oliver Music ..Here in Uganda Kampala"

**
63. Owen Sampule, 2018
"Gabonese People please translate for us. It will make pipo enjoy the music even more."
-snip-
Lyrics for this song can be found by clicking http://pancocojams.blogspot.com/2018/07/gabonese-singer-oliver-ngoma-adia-part.html (Part I of this pancocojams series).

**
64. 20x5 lao atr, 2017
"Merci, enfin la traduction d'une chanson très populaire en Nouvelle-Calédonie ! Thanks so much ;)"
-snip-
"Thank you, finally the translation of a very popular song in New Caledonia! Thanks so much;)"

[Note: That comment was written to a commenter who posted the French translation of "Adia"'s lyrics]

**
65. Edith Hoff, 2017
"edith from atlanta love this song .rest in peace oliver"
-snip-
Atlanta= Atlanta, Georgia [United States]

**
66. FATOU AWA THIAM, 2017
"Je suis Sénégalaise et j'adore cette chanson. Elle me rappelle mon premier jour d'école.
-snip-
"I am Senegalese and I love this song. She reminds me of my first day of school."

**
67. Abudushakulu Damulira, 2017
"Namibia windhoek city live"

**
68. TheSushiraw, 2017
"thumbs up from, NORWAY..."

**
69. My Dental Wig, 2017
"OMG! I danced this song at AFRO-Antillaise parties in FRANCE! Damn!!!!! Cette Terre sait ouvrir sa bouche et engloutir des vies!!!! Suis speechless d'apprendre qu'Olover N'Goma est decede depuis Juillet 2010 et nous sommes le 28 decembre 2016! Repose en paix l'Artiste!"
-snip-
..."This Earth knows how to open its mouth and swallow lives !!!! Am speechless to learn that Olover N'Goma has died since July 2010 and we are on December 28, 2016! Rest in peace the Artist!"

**
70. Chris4, 2017
"Composition et Interprétation: Oliver N'GOMA (Gabon)
Programmation et Arrangements: Manu LIMA (Cap Vert)
Deux génies de la musique africaine 😃"
-snip-
"Composition and Interpretation: Oliver N'GOMA (Gabon)
Programming and Arrangements: Manu LIMA (Cape Verde)
Two geniuses of African music 😃"

**
71. SuperCapuka, 2017
"When your kid asks for good and beautiful African music, here is a place to start!"

**
72. mara louna, 2017
"Africa Africa Africa i love you"

**
73. Matheus Nkandanga
"I'm from Namibia, I may not understand the language used in this music but it carries some African rhythms and lyrics. RIP Ngoma"

**
74. fredy adam, 2017
"He was a King, Genius and most of all he was our own brother.... everytime i hear this song my heart gets peace."

**
75. Natasha Washaya, 2017
"very nice song to dance along to on a wedding, will still have it on mine, it will never get outdated"

**
76. Unicornfan 246, 2018
"love from togo✊❤💛💚😄"

**
77. simon creevo, 2018
"Je kiffe trop. Ici Comores"
-snip-
"je kiffe"= French slang from Arabic; "Je Kiffe trop" = I really enjoy it.

**
78. OTHMANE MAJOR, 2018
"je suis de Maroc souvenir inoubliable merci infiniment"
-snip-
"I am from Morocco unforgettable memory thank you very much"

**
79. Rony Paul, 2018
"Afro-zouk! We truly miss you Mr Oliver N'goma..."

**
80. Rodgers Gasper, 2018
"am from TANZANIA just by listening this song made my day well."

**
81. Sophia Youboty, 2018
"Rip my African brother Oliver n Goma..love from U.S.A. 😂😂😂😂😂😂😂"

**
82. mohamed hussien, 2018
"i am from Ethiopia and I love this song he is songs"

**
83. Marliq Kigozi, 2018
"This reminds of my early years when everything was real ,life was more simpler and music was real and even people were real can't get enough of this song"

****
This concludes this two part pancocojams series.

Thanks for visiting pancocojams.

Visitor comments are welcome.his is a nice african song,from Gabon, I love this song
          Ottmar Lach (300 Liter Malawi)      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
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          Country Manager - MWFO at African Development Bank - AfDB      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
African Development Bank Group (AfDB) - Established in 1964, the African Development Bank is the premier pan-African development institution, promoting economic growth and social progress across the continent. There are 80 member states, including 54 in Africa (Regional Member Countries). The Bank's development agenda is delivering the financial and technical support for transformative projects that will significantly reduce poverty through inclusive and sustainable economic growth. In order to sharply focus the objectives of the Ten Year Strategy (2013 - 2022) and ensure greater developmental impact, five major areas (High 5s), all of which will accelerate our delivery for Africa, have been identified for scaling up, namely; energy, agro-business, industrialization, integration and improving the quality of life for the people of Africa.Reference: ADB/18/117 Location: Malawi Grade: PL2 The Complex The Bank has reorganized and is developing the Regional Development, Integration and Business Delivery Complex whose major objective is to build regional capabilities and bring responsibility for client activities closer to the regions. Five Regional Development, Integration and Business Delivery Hubs have been created, each run by a Director General: Southern Africa, North Africa, West Africa; East Africa, and Central Africa. The Hiring Department/Division Each Country Office falls within one of the five (5) Regions of the Africa Regional Development, Integration and Business Delivery Hubs. The Hub oversees a combination of country and liaison offices, as well as non-presence countries. The Country Manager will be accountable to the Director General, in the specific African region where they are located. Each Hub will house relevant operations, business development and project implementation functions and administrative capabilities in a shared service for rapid deployment into the individual countries, to help drive the overall business of the Bank effectively on the ground. The Position The Country Manager will lead the AfDB's business development and delivery for sovereign, non-sovereign investment and provide advisory services in the assigned country. He/she will support Bank's teams in executing transactions, managing and expanding portfolios, and lead in executing projects and relevant work-programs, inclusive of the Bank's High 5 priority areas. H/she will establish and maintain strong relationships with business partners and high level in-country donors and representatives, as well as with governmental and non-governmental organizations, with the view of maximizing the development impact and effectiveness of the African Development Bank's interventions, thus contributing to the overall development of the country, including the private sector. Duties and Responsibilities Management of the Country Portfolio: Initiate and lead dialogue with Government and the private sector on systemic issues relating to portfolio management, to improve the performance and quality of Bank operations based on agreed result framework, which will be assessed using key performance indicators and targets; Identify and address cross-cutting and country specific portfolio issues, and advise the Country Team in the design, implementation and supervision arrangements for the portfolio as well as new business development; Oversee all aspects of portfolio management, sovereign and non-sovereign, to ensure quality at entry and during implementation, including performance monitoring, in line with Bank corporate policies, strategies, guidelines and directives; Continuously reviewing country portfolio, country operations and work programs to ensure that it is aligned to the implementation of the new Business Development and Delivery Model; Initiate and support resource mobilization in the country and follow up on related works, including counter-part contributions, co-financing opportunities, as well as Country Policy and Institutional Assessments; Relationship Management: Manage and develop relationships with key clients (governments, central and local authorities and private actors) at the highest level of seniority, and position the African Development Bank (AfDB) as the partner of choice to support high development impact operations in the country. Build relationships with key stakeholders (including relevant regulators, businesses, NGOs and institutional and private investors); Develop and maintain strong relationships with sector departments to originate, process and manage an expanding pipeline of high quality investments, and support proactive and strategic economic and sector work as well as portfolio development and management, to meet the AfDB's targeted objectives; Ensuring diplomatic tact and respect for due protocol, especially when it comes to dealing with the host country's authorities and protecting the Bank's reputation and image in the country. Development of Strategy: Develop and implement, in consultation with the Director General , an integrated investment and advisory support strategy for the AfDB's activities, including country priorities and business targets for key industry groups, and key engagements, with a particular focus on High 5s and other high impact projects aligned with the Bank's strategy to support the country's development efforts; Lead/coordinate capacity building, to enable the country to engage with key actors involved in the country's sustainable, inclusive and green development; Assess and provide advice to the Bank and to the Country with a special focus on addressing Fragility situation as appropriate and supporting climate resilient development in the country. Support the alignment of the country strategy to the Bank's High 5 priorities; Fragility Assessment: Conduct fragility assessments as per business requirement; Ensure the fragility lens is being applied in the design and implementation of the Bank Group operations in the country; Identify opportunities: Identify areas where the Bank can catalyze sustainable, inclusive and green development through innovation based on a thorough understanding of local markets and leading practices from the Bank's international experience, as well as draw on the expertise of similar development partners especially in terms of conducting dialogue with authorities, resource mobilization, and co-financing opportunities; Develop knowledge to ensure that the AfDB is effectively working closely and coordinating with appropriate stakeholders within the country. Develop and maintain relationships with these stakeholders and identify business opportunities taking into account the AfDB's strategy, comparative advantage and operational policies, instruments, procedures and products; Identify and initiate opportunities directly linked to the Banks High 5 areas; Country Office Management: Lead, manage, develop and mentor performance of country office by ensuring that the team is high performing, well-motivated, innovative, well-trained; have clear deliverables and remain highly committed to the success of ADB in the country; Supervise staff in the country office and undertake staff development and performance evaluation. For sector experts, evaluation shall be done jointly by the Country Manager and the relevant Sector Department; Prepare, supervise and manage implementation of the country office budget and submit periodic reports in accordance with the Bank's budget management regulations; Plan and supervise the administrative, financial and personnel support services required; prepare budget and financial reports; authorize expenditures, personnel actions, acquisitions and other administrative actions, and monitor the best possible contribution of the Action Time Recording System (ATRS) to the Cost Accounting System (CAS) of the Bank. Liaise and work closely with other department staff on issues such as audits of the country office, human resources, pipeline development in SRAS, portfolio management in BPPS and asset management (CHGS) and IT issues (CHIS). Championing the Complex / Regional mandate and purpose - providing a direct and indirect operational support that will contribute to the regional output and mandate in assigned Country; External communication - Develop locally the AfDB's 'brand', building on the brand and the overall communications strategy, including engaging with civil society, non-government organizations as well as the local media. AfDB Visibility - Represent and provide visibility for and including through organizing/participating in high profile events (Senior level visits, interviews, seminars, business events and conferences); Quality Management - Focus on ensuring quality and performance of the country portfolio; Ensure all reports and submissions are timely and of high quality; work jointly with relevant country teams and managers to meet Key Performance Indicator (KPI) assigned targets; Play a key role and advise the Country Team on economic, political, social and other developments relevant to the Bank's operations in the country; Selection Criteria Including desirable skills, knowledge and experience: Minimum of a Master's degree or its equivalent in Business Administration, International Relations, Political Sciences, Economics or another relevant field; A minimum of eight (8) years of extensive and progressive experience in country program operations in an international organization, including preferably three (3) years at a managerial or supervisory level; Senior level experience in macroeconomic management, especially in public finance and debt essential; Portfolio management experience and expertise as an economist would be an asset and a track record in Business Development and delivery a clear advantage; Solid knowledge and good grasp of the political economy, as well as the socio-economic and development issues in Africa specifically in the region of assignment; Excellent analytical skills, strong capacity to analyse actions from the perspectives of stakeholders and translate strategic thinking into compelling plan of action; High degree of personal commitment, interpersonal skills with proven communication, leadership, management, people management and supervisory skills; Ability to work effectively with individuals of different views, culture, nationality<, gender and age; Strong ability to cope with multiple demands and competing priorities under pressure; Demonstrated leadership in conducting country dialogue with other development partners, especially on the core areas of the Delivery and Business Development Model (DBDM) where the Bank has comparative advantage. Communicate and write effectively in French or English, with a good working knowledge of the other language. (Knowledge of Portuguese for Lusophone Countries and Arabic for North African Countries would be an advantage) Competence in the use of standard Microsoft Office Suite applications and preferably, SAP.
          Malawi:If Player Not Paid for 2 Months Can Opt to Become Free Agent - FIFA      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
[Nyasa Times] A new provision of FIFA Regulations for the Status & Transfer of Players became effective 1st June 2018 which implies that when a player is not paid for two months, he may opt to become a free agent.
          Malawi:Women Celebrate Independence Day By Cheering the Sick      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
[Malawi News Agency] Machinga -As part of independence celebrations, a group of women from Ntaja in Machinga on Saturday cheered the sick at Machinga District Hospital.
          Malawi:Malawi Govt Dismisses Nepotism Charges By CSOs With Statistics to Back Its Defence      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
[Nyasa Times] Chief Secretary in the Office of the President and Cabinet (OPC) Lloyd Muhara has dismissed accusations by a group of civil society organisations (CSOs) on President Peter Mutharika's administration of favouring his Lhomwe tribe.
          Malawi:Malawi Law Commission Kickstarts Review of Supreme Court of Appeal Act      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
[Nyasa Times] The Special Law Commission on the review of the Supreme Court of Appeal Act on Monday started preliminary consultative meetings on the review of the Act with a call for involved stakeholders to positively contribute on the same.
          Malawi:Malawi Courts to Shut Down Again, Staff Down Tools Over Salary Increment Demands      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
[Nyasa Times] Courts are on Wednesday expected to shut down as support staff will be on sit in to force the government honour its commitment to give the support staff a 27 pay rise.
          The Spiritual Significance of Trump's Supreme Court Pick      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   

We are in the midst of a historic moment for our country. From the moment that Justice Anthony Kennedy announced his retirement from the Supreme Court, every news broadcast in America has been filled with questions about who his replacement will be. And earlier this week, a candidate has been chosen. The entire nation, it seems, is already choosing sides and making judgments. We must be in constant, intense prayer for God to lead us by His Holy Spirit. Through tears we must cry out for His will on the Supreme Court.

While thinking and praying about this last week, I asked myself, What kind of judge do I want, and what kind of judge does America deserve? This question led me to this unusual thought: Two thousand years ago, the world deserved condemnation, judgment and everlasting destruction, but instead, God gave them—and us—a Savior.

Jesus, the one who had the power to condemn us for our sins, did not come to judge us but rather to save us from our own sin. He said, "You judge according to the flesh. I judge no one. Yet if I do judge, My judgment is true. For I am not alone, but I am with the Father who sent Me" (John 8:15-16). Though He had the right to judge us of our sin, instead He took our sin on Himself. Instead of extending condemnation, He extended grace and mercy to mankind, because He knew "For all have sinned and come short of the glory of God" (Rom. 3:23).

Paul spoke to this when he wrote the book of Romans and penned these words that came right from the heart of God our Father.

"Who is he who condemns? [does the work of a judge]? It is Christ who died, yes, who is risen, who is also at the right hand of God, who also intercedes for us" (Rom. 8:34).

This is the Savior we serve, one who not only took our sin on Himself to make us clean but also who intercedes for us at the throne of God. This is the character of the Father, who gave us a Savior when we deserved a judge.

History demonstrates that God often uses opposing concepts to highlight His magnificent love and power.

  • When a nation wanted a king, our God gave us a servant.
  • When people wanted a warrior, instead God gave us His child.
  • Humanity wanted a champion, but God gave us the cross.
  • We want titles, and God gives a testimony.

Does our society—in a nation that boasts multiple superstar judges, like Judge Judy, Judge Wapner and Judge Joe Brown, to name a few recognizable figures—really need more judgment than there already is, or do we just need more of the Spirit of the Savior? After all, it's easy to judge, but it's better to love.

Now, the Word of the living God talks a lot about judgment, and let me say clearly, God's judgment is coming. Acts 17:31 tells us, "He has appointed a day on which He will judge the world in righteousness by a Man [Jesus] whom He has appointed, having given assurance of this to all men by raising Him from the dead."

But until that day, our cry should be, "Let the beauty of Jesus be seen in me!"

Remember, it's easy to judge, but it's better to love.

You are beautiful. I see Jesus in you!

Have an awesome week! {eoa}

Mikel French has challenged spiritual awakening all across America, where many celebrations extended into multiple weeks, and has conducted celebrations in France, Sweden, Russia, Romania, Poland, Ukraine, Moldova, Serbia, Germany, South Africa, Malawi, the Philippines, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Haiti, Japan, Singapore, India and Thailand. He conducted an outreach celebration in Manila, Philippines, reaching 200,000 teenagers with the book of hope. Through the generous support of partners, he has presented the message of Jesus Christ to millions of people in the nation of Russia through televised citywide soul-winning celebrations. Mikel considers it an honor to assist in conducting the annual pastor's conference, where thousands of pastors from Russia's 11 time zones come for training, teaching and equipping. Mikel and his wife, Marsha, reside in Tulsa, Oklahoma.


          Malawi:Child Marriages Rise in Border District With Zambia      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
[Nyasa Times] Mchinji Social Welfare Officer, Rodwell Chunga, says the central region border district with Zambia continues to grapple with child abuse issues as his office is registering two cases every week involving defilement and child marriages.
          Malawi:Gospel Rapper Black Flame On Motivation Tour in Schools      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
[Nyasa Times] A renowned Gospel Rapper, Black Flame has vowed to continue his motivation tour in schools with an aim of inspiring students to exude excellence in their academics.
          Das Malawiaquarium Becken 35606 von Ottmar Lach wurde am 11.07.2018 um 11:13:14 Uhr geändert.      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
Ottmar Lach hat das Beispiel Becken 35606 am 11.07.2018 um 11:13:14 Uhr geändert. Das Malawiaquarium hat eine Größe von 300 Litern (100 x 55 x 60).
                Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
SADC Develops Regional Strategy on Women, Peace and Security
10 JUL, 2018 - 00:07
Nyarai Kampilipili Correspondent

Southern Africa has developed a regional framework that will serve as a guide on mainstreaming gender into the regional peace and security systems and processes.

The Southern African Development Community (SADC) Secretariat a recent meeting of senior officials responsible for gender and women affairs in the region that the strategy will be launched at the SADC Summit of Heads of State and Government scheduled for August 17-18 in Windhoek, Namibia.

The SADC Regional Strategy on Women, Peace and Security (2018-2022) aims to address challenges experienced by women and children by ensuring that they fully participate in peace and security activities, programmes and projects in the region.

The strategy was first presented to senior officials at their meeting in Ezulwini, the Kingdom of Eswatini, in 2017 and was further presented to the Ministerial Council of the Organ for approval.

The development of the strategy involved various stakeholders who included gender and security experts from all the SADC member states.

The strategy and its accompanying action plan are to be implemented from 2018-2022 and member states have been urged to develop national action plans and mobilise resources to implement proposed activities at national level.

Southern Africa is making significant progress towards promoting gender equality and equity in the region. However, there is need to maintain the momentum and push forward the regional gender agenda, particularly in issues to do with peace and security.

This requires intensification of regional efforts to mainstream gender into peacebuilding and conflict resolution processes if sustainable peace is to be achieved.

Although progress is being made in the development of strategies that mainstream gender in peace and security matters, the number of women and children being affected by conflict remains high.

High-ranking women in the security sector in SADC member states remains low.

For example, only three SADC member states have had women ministers of defence in the period 2009-2018. These are Botswana, Madagascar and South Africa.

South Africa remains the only country in SADC with a woman Minister of Defence who has held the position since 2012.

According to a 2015 UN Women report, women constitute fewer than 10 percent of peace negotiators globally, and only three percent of signatories to peace agreements.

In this regard, there is need to include more women in peace processes so that their issues are mainstreamed into the negotiations.

Other key issues being discussed by the SADC senior officials responsible for gender and women affairs during the annual meeting include the need to expedite processes towards combating trafficking in persons; accelerating efforts towards achieving 50:50 representation in politics and decision-making and the need for member states that have not signed the Agreement Amending the SADC Protocol on Gender and Development to do so.

To date only Angola, Botswana, Democratic Republic of Congo, Lesotho, Madagascar, Mozambique, eSwatini, Tanzania, Zambia and Zimbabwe have signed the agreement amending the protocol while Namibia and South Africa have indicated that they will sign during the SADC Summit in Namibia.

The senior officials responsible for gender and women affairs meet prior to the annual meeting of SADC ministers responsible for gender and women affairs.

The ministers meeting will discuss the SADC regional gender programme and share progress towards the implementation of gender commitments made by the countries.

A total of 11 SADC member states – Angola, Botswana, DRC, Lesotho, Malawi, Namibia, Tanzania, South Africa, Seychelles, Zambia and Zimbabwe – are attended the meeting, which ran from July 3-5 in Johannesburg.

– sardc.net

          RAIS MAGUFULI AKUTANA NA KUAGANA NA MABALOZI WATATU WALIOMALIZA MUDA WAO HAPA NCHINI      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
  Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akisalimiana na Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya kuwasili Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. 
  Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiwatambulisha Baadhi ya Viongozi (hawaonekani pichani ) kwa Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya kuwasili Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. 
 Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiagana na Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. Kulia ni Mchumi kutoka Ubalozi wa Sweden True Schedvin
  Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimkabidhi zawadi Balozi wa Norway anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hanne-Marie Kaarstad mara baada ya kumaliza mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
  Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiagana na Balozi wa Norway anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hanne-Marie Kaarstad mara baada ya kumaliza mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
 Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimpongeza Balozi wa Malawi anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hawa Olga Ndilowe mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimpa zawadi Balozi wa Malawi anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hawa Olga Ndilowe mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. PICHA NA IKULU

          Ileje yapiga marufuku watoto kuonekana maeneo ya vilabuni      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
Na Daniel Mwambene, Afisa Habari Ileje
Mkuu wa Wilaya ya Ileje Mhe. Joseph Mkude amepiga marufuku watoto kuonekana maeneo ya vilabuni,wachungaji na machifu waunga mkono waomba sheria ya kufungua vilabu vya pombe izingatiwe ma wameongezea kuwa wanaovaa “kata K” pia washughulikiwe.
DC Mkude alitoa agizo hilo wakati wa kikao na Muungano wa Jamii Tanzania (MUJATA) kilichofanyika katika Kijiji cha Isoko Kata ya Kafule kikijumuisha viongozi wa dini machifu na wazee maarufu toka Tarafa ya Bundali ukiwa ni mwendelezo wa vikao hivyo vinavyolenga kuifanya wilaya ya Ileje kuwa makazi salama kwa wote.
“Kuanzia sasa ni marufuku kwa watoto kuonekana vilabuni,naagiza kwa watendaji wa kata,vijiji,wazazi na wananchi kwa ujumla,hata kwa watoto wanaobebwa kwani mazingira hayo si rafiki”alisisitiza kiongozi huyo.
Alisema kuwa ubongo wa mtoto anayeshinda maeneo ya vilabuni hauwezi kuepukana na tabia za ulevi kwa vile anaona na kushuhudia namna maisha ya kiulevi yanavyoendeshwa hali atakayoendeleza hata shuleni na hivyo kuzalisha raia wasio wema na kuwa mizigo kwa jamii.
Awali,Paroko Laymond Kapala wa Parokia ya Ipoka aliomba wazazi na walezi wasiwaogope watoto kwasababu ya viwango vyao vya elimu ikiwemo ya Chuo Kikuu.
“Ndugu zangu mmomonyoko wa maadili haujawaacha hata wasomi,sote tunaona vijana wetu wa Vyuo Vikuu wanavyoenenda hata kimavazi hakuna tofauti kati ya msomi na asiye msomi.
Alisema kuwa kamwe mtoto hakui kwa mzaziye hivyo ni jukumu la kila mwanajamii kuvaa viatu vya ulezi ili kuepukana na kupoteza maadili yetu mazuri ya Mtanzania.
Naye Mchungaji Peter Mwakamele wa Kanisa la Moravian Ushirika wa Isoko aliomba serikali itoe tamko juu ya mavazi ya aibu yanayovaliwa na vijana wakiwemo watumishi wa serikali ukiwemo mtindo wa “kata K”ambao huonesha nguo za ndani kwa wanaume.
Kikao hicho kililenga kujadili kasi ya imani ya” rambaramba” ambalo limeanza kutishia hali ya usalama ya wilaya pamoja na hifadhi ya mazingira kwa serilkali na kwa kuwatumia machifu ambao zamani waliweza kufanikiwa sana.
Huo ni mwendelezo wa vikao katika kutoa elimu kwa jamii na kupata maoni namna maovu yanavyoweza kukomeshwa katika jamii ambapo Mkuu wa Wilaya alishafanya mkutano kama huu kwa Tarafa ya Bulambya ambapo viongozi wa MUJATA Wilaya ya Ileje walimweleza jinsi wanavyoshirikiana na machifu wa nchi jirani ya Malawi katika kupiga vita maovu yakiwemo mauaji ya imani za kishirikina  na albino.
 Washiriki wa kikao cha Muungano wa Jamii Tanzania (MUJATA) kilichofanyika katika Kijiji cha Isoko Kata ya Kafule kikijumuisha viongozi wa dini machifu na wazee maarufu toka Tarafa ya Bundali wilaya ya Ileje mkoa wa Songwe.
 Washiriki wa kikao cha Muungano wa Jamii Tanzania (MUJATA) kilichofanyika katika Kijiji cha Isoko Kata ya Kafule kikijumuisha viongozi wa dini machifu na wazee maarufu toka Tarafa ya Bundali wilaya ya Ileje mkoa wa Songwe.
Washiriki wa kikao cha Muungano wa Jamii Tanzania (MUJATA) kilichofanyika katika Kijiji cha Isoko Kata ya Kafule kikijumuisha viongozi wa dini machifu na wazee maarufu toka Tarafa ya Bundali wilaya ya Ileje mkoa wa Songwe.

          Remittance rip-offs      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   

All over the world migrant workers are sending money home to their families. The money pays hospital bills and school fees, buys land, builds houses and sets up small businesses. The cash goes from the US back to Mexico, from the Gulf back to India, from the UK back to Somalia, and from South Africa back to Malawi, Zimbabwe and the rest of southern Africa. 

But what these workers probably do not realize, since they usually only ever send to one country, is that the cost of sending money varies greatly. Now a study of the cost of remittances, carried out by London's Overseas Development Institute with support from the fund-raising charity Comic Relief, has revealed that transfers to African countries cost around half as much again as the global average, and twice as much as transfers to Latin America. 

The ODI estimates that if remittance charges were brought down to the world average, the money saved could educate an extra 14 million primary school children, half of all those currently out of school on the continent.

The bulk of this money goes through money transfer companies rather than banks, since the recipients are unlikely to have bank accounts, and transfer companies are quick, efficient and have a wide network of agents. But just two big international players dominate the business in Africa, Moneygram and Western Union, and participants in a meeting to launch the research were highly critical of the way they seemed to be abusing their market dominance.

Rwanda's High Commissioner in London, Williams Nkurunziza, said he was shocked at what the report revealed. “If you look at the remittances, 30 or 40 percent of the money that goes to Africa goes to rural areas,” he said. “This money goes to the people who are most needy, and you are allowing a multinational corporation to take bread out of the mouth of hungry children. This is not what I would call responsible capitalism!”

Glenys Kinnock, opposition spokesman on International Development in the upper house of the UK parliament, who chaired the meeting, called on the country's financial regulatory authority to intervene over the issue of excessive charges. “It is not a technocratic issue,” she said, “although it may sound like one. It is also about people's lives and the future of their children... These things have to change. We can't put up any longer with the prospect of its making things so difficult, very often impossible, for people who have such needs.”

At the end of last year, when the ODI did its research, the fees and charges to send money to most of Africa were around 12 percent - a bit less to Zambia or Tanzania, a bit more to Uganda, Malawi and the Gambia - against a world average of just over 8 percent. Even that is quite expensive; the governments of the G8 and G20 countries have pledged themselves to working towards reducing this to 5 percent.

It found that in more than 30 countries the two big players had more than 50 percent of the market; and in 10 countries they had more than 90 percent. Sometimes either Moneygram or Western Union had an effective monopoly, but even where both companies were present it did not necessarily mean that customers had much choice; one company could still have a monopoly of outlets in a particular area, and the companies habitually make their paying-out agents sign contracts promising not to also act as agents for their rivals. 

Somalia different

Significantly, the one country where the big two are absent - Somalia - has far lower remittance charges; transfers go through a number of smaller, competing companies.

Competition has been limited by the fallout from the US “war on terror”, with the banks who do bulk international transfers citing money-laundering and anti-terrorism regulations as the reason they are reluctant to extend facilities to smaller companies. Now only the biggest of the Somali companies, Dahabshiil, still has an account with a major British bank (Barclays) and even that concession was forced by a court case and is only until other arrangements can be put in place.

Inter-Africa transfers cost most

But if charges to send money to Africa from outside are steep, the cost of sending money from one African country to another can be eye-watering. 

Dilip Ratha, who works on these issues for the World Bank says exchange controls are one of the reasons the rates are so high; in some places sending money out of the country is illegal. “So if you are sending money,” he says, “let's say from Benin to Ghana, it is actually allowed (in some countries it's not even allowed) but first the CFA has to be passed through into euros or sterling or dollars, and then it has to be transferred back into the local cedi, and in both cases you pay commission. Some sort of regional currency market really needs to be created.” 

"So if you are sending money, let's say from Benin to Ghana, it is actually allowed (in some countries it's not even allowed) but first the CFA has to be passed through into euros or sterling or dollars, and then it has to be transferred back into the local cedi, and in both cases you pay commission. Some sort of regional currency market really needs to be created"  

The report found 10 routes with bank transfer charges over 20 percent. Charges from Nigeria to Ghana were 22 percent. To send from Tanzania to the rest of East Africa, or from South Africa to its near neighbours is particularly expensive, peaking at 25 percent for bank transfers between South African and Malawi. Some of the fees charged by money transfer companies are even higher; if you send money that way from Ghana to Nigeria you may have to pay a staggering 39 percent.

In some places mobile phone based systems like M-Pesa have made in-country transfers much easier and cheaper, but they haven't really taken off internationally, largely because conservative, inflexible regulatory systems insist that all international transfers must go through conventional banks. And African banks tend to have very high charges, often because they are forced by governments to finance government projects or make uncommercial loans. 

Chukwuemeka Chikezie of the Up Africa consultancy told IRIN a lot of the responsibility lay with African governments. “One of the reasons M-Pesa took off in Kenya was because the authorities nurtured and enabled innovation. If you look at other countries the regulators have tended to stifle innovation. They are very risk-averse and they don't enable even limited experiments to prove that the markets can absorb technical innovation.”

In addition, money-laundering regulations are putting impossible demands on systems designed to serve the poor, requiring, for instance, “know your customer” procedures like taking copies of ID documents for anyone receiving an international payout. Selma Ribica of M-Pesa points out this is an impossibility for agents in rural areas with no power supply. She told IRIN she would like to see a more realistic, tiered approach with much lighter regulation for small international transfers (under, say, US$200-300) which are most unlikely to have anything to do with money laundering.

Beware Facebook, Walmart

M-Pesa depends on moving money between different customers' mobile phone accounts. Now people are beginning to think of other kinds of electronic “purses” which might be linked in the same way. 

Facebook has just proposed allowing transfers between customers who have accounts with the company which they normally use to make payments for online games. So far this is only proposed for payments within the European Union, but Facebook has a huge geographical spread and has said it is keen to extend its reach in Africa. 

And the big profits made by the transfer companies are tempting other players into the market. The latest to announce it is starting money transfers is the US supermarket chain Walmart, with recipients being able to pick up their cash from any shop in the chain. To start with this will only work within the United States and Puerto Rico, but Walmart is an international group with nearly 350 stores in South Africa, and it also has a presence in Botswana, Lesotho, Swaziland, Malawi and Mozambique, opening up the tempting prospect of a new, and cheaper way for workers to send money home.

All these new ways of sending money aim to undercut Moneygram and Western Union. Now Western Union has responded by offering so-called “zero-fee” transfers to Africa if the money is sent from a bank account rather by credit card or cash. This would mean a saving of just under £5 ($8.40) for someone sending $100 from the UK to Liberia. The company would still make money (nearly $4) by using a favourable exchange rate, but it would bring the cost down to just below the G8/G20 target. 

For African's hard-pressed and hard-working migrants and their families back home, change may - finally - be on the way.

eb/cb

99977 201404221522570983.jpg Feature Politics and Economics Remittance rip-offs IRIN LONDON Angola Burkina Faso Burundi Benin Botswana DRC Congo, Republic of Côte d’Ivoire Cameroon Colombia Cape Verde Djibouti Eritrea Ethiopia Gabon Ghana Gambia Guinea Equatorial Guinea Guinea-Bissau Kenya Liberia Lesotho Morocco Madagascar Mali Mauritania Mauritius Malawi Mozambique Namibia Niger Nigeria Rwanda Seychelles Sudan Sierra Leone Senegal Somalia Sao Tome and Principe eSwatini Chad Togo Tanzania Uganda Samoa South Africa Zambia Zimbabwe
          Malawi:Broadcast Journalist Winnie Mwafulirwa Becomes Prophetess      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
[Malawi News Agency] Mzuzu -Broadcast journalist, Winnie Mhango Mwafulirwa has quit her career in journalism to concentrate on ministerial work as prophetess.
          Nace en España un Duiker rojo en Bioparc Valencia      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
  • Este pequeño y poco conocido antílope sólo podemos verlo en España en BIOPARC Valencia.
  • Es la segunda cría fruto del programa europeo de conservación (ESB) de su esepcie. 
Bongo y cría de duiker rojo
Miércoles, 11 de julio de 2018. El pasado otoño nacía por vez primera en España un Duiker Rojo de Natal en BIOPARC y esta primavera lo hacía una segunda cría que ahora puede verse con su grupo familiar en la zona de África Ecuatorial en uno de los característicos recintos multiespecie del parque valenciano, junto con otros antílopes, los Bongos orientales (Tragelaphus euryceros isaaci) que se encuentra en una situación extrema de extinción y con los Dik-dik de Kirk, el antílope más pequeño de África. Especies de animales desconocidas para muchas personas que BIOPARC, como parte de sus objetivos, nos acerca para poder descubrirlas, conocer su grado de amenaza y admirar, amar y conservar la belleza de la naturaleza salvaje como forma de compromiso con la preservación de la biodiversidad  del planeta. 

Sus progenitores son dos ejemplares que llegaron de Alemania, del Zoologischer Garten und Aquarium Berlín el macho y la hembra del Tiergarten Nürnberg. El Duiker rojo de Natal (Cephalophus natalensis) pertenece al género Cephalophus del que hay 15 especies, únicamente dos de ellas pueden verse en instituciones zoológicas europeas y sólo una, el C. natalensis tiene un programa europeo de conservación (ESB). En Europa hay un total de 35 ejemplares de esta subespecie y en España sólo es posible ver estos animales en BIOPARC Valencia.

El Duiker rojo de Natal es relativamente más pequeño que otros duikers. Su pelaje es de color castaño brillante, excepto en las partes inferiores que es más claro. Presentan un característico mechón de pelo en su cabeza que generalmente es de color castaño oscuro, la cola es rojiza con un penacho blanco y negro. Es territorial y normalmente vive en parejas, en parejas con una cría o de manera solitaria.

Este pequeño antílope es nativo de Malawi, Mozambique, Sudáfrica, Swazilandia, Tanzania y Zambia está en la Lista Roja de la UICN (Unión Internacional para la Conservación de la Naturaleza) por el momento con menor riesgo de extinción, si bien, si las tendencias actuales persisten, el Duiker Rojo puede desaparecer de partes sustanciales de su área actual de ocupación.


          RAIS DKT MAGUFULI AKUTANA NA KUAGANA NA MABALOZI WATATU WALIOMALIZA MUDA WAO HAPA NCHINI      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akisalimiana na Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya kuwasili Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiwatambulisha Baadhi ya Viongozi (hawaonekani pichani ) kwa Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya kuwasili Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiagana na Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. Kulia ni Mchumi kutoka Ubalozi wa Sweden True Schedvin.
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimkabidhi zawadi Balozi wa Norway anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hanne-Marie Kaarstad mara baada ya kumaliza mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiagana na Balozi wa Norway anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hanne-Marie Kaarstad mara baada ya kumaliza mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimpongeza Balozi wa Malawi anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hawa Olga Ndilowe mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimpa zawadi Balozi wa Malawi anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hawa Olga Ndilowe mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. PICHA NA IKULU.

          RAIS DKT. MAGUFULI AKUTANA NA KUAGANA NA MABALOZI WATATU WALIOMALIZA MUDA WAO HAPA NCHINI      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akisalimiana na Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya kuwasili Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. 
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiwatambulisha Baadhi ya Viongozi (hawaonekani pichani ) kwa Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya kuwasili Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. 
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiagana na Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. Kulia ni Mchumi kutoka Ubalozi wa Sweden True Schedvin
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akizungumza jambo na Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. Kulia ni Mchumi kutoka Ubalozi wa Sweden True Schedvin
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimkabidhi zawadi Balozi wa Norway anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hanne-Marie Kaarstad mara baada ya kumaliza mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiagana na Balozi wa Norway anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hanne-Marie Kaarstad mara baada ya kumaliza mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimpongeza Balozi wa Malawi anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hawa Olga Ndilowe mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.

Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimpa zawadi Balozi wa Malawi anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hawa Olga Ndilowe mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. Picha na Ikulu.

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[Malawi News Agency] Chiradzulu -Chiradzulu District Council on Monday re-opened its library, which was closed for over two years, to revamp its efforts of promoting reading culture in the district.
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          A two-million-year-long hydroclimatic context for hominin evolution in southeastern Africa.      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
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A two-million-year-long hydroclimatic context for hominin evolution in southeastern Africa.

Nature. 2018 Jul 09;:

Authors: Caley T, Extier T, Collins JA, Schefuß E, Dupont L, Malaizé B, Rossignol L, Souron A, McClymont EL, Jimenez-Espejo FJ, García-Comas C, Eynaud F, Martinez P, Roche DM, Jorry SJ, Charlier K, Wary M, Gourves PY, Billy I, Giraudeau J

Abstract
The past two million years of eastern African climate variability is currently poorly constrained, despite interest in understanding its assumed role in early human evolution1-4. Rare palaeoclimate records from northeastern Africa suggest progressively drier conditions2,5 or a stable hydroclimate6. By contrast, records from Lake Malawi in tropical southeastern Africa reveal a trend of a progressively wetter climate over the past 1.3 million years7,8. The climatic forcings that controlled these past hydrological changes are also a matter of debate. Some studies suggest a dominant local insolation forcing on hydrological changes9-11, whereas others infer a potential influence of sea surface temperature changes in the Indian Ocean8,12,13. Here we show that the hydroclimate in southeastern Africa (20-25° S) is controlled by interplay between low-latitude insolation forcing (precession and eccentricity) and changes in ice volume at high latitudes. Our results are based on a multiple-proxy reconstruction of hydrological changes in the Limpopo River catchment, combined with a reconstruction of sea surface temperature in the southwestern Indian Ocean for the past 2.14 million years. We find a long-term aridification in the Limpopo catchment between around 1 and 0.6 million years ago, opposite to the hydroclimatic evolution suggested by records from Lake Malawi. Our results, together with evidence of wetting at Lake Malawi, imply that the rainbelt contracted toward the Equator in response to increased ice volume at high latitudes. By reducing the extent of woodland or wetlands in terrestrial ecosystems, the observed changes in the hydroclimate of southeastern Africa-both in terms of its long-term state and marked precessional variability-could have had a role in the evolution of early hominins, particularly in the extinction of Paranthropus robustus.

PMID: 29988081 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]


          Sales Executive - Malawi - Ark Global - Dubai Free Zone      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
Government relations, shipping, transport and logistics:. ✓ Experience of more than 1 year in government relations, shipping, transport and logistics....
From Indeed - Wed, 13 Jun 2018 11:33:22 GMT - View all Dubai Free Zone jobs
          Troika de defesa da SADC acompanha exercícios de posto comando      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
A Troika do Grupo de Trabalho dos Inspectores de Defesa da Comunidade de Desenvolvimento da África Austral (DIWG-SADC) deve fazer um melhor acompanhamento do exercício de posto de comando, a decorrer em Setembro próximo, no Malawi. A Troika do Grupo de Trabalho dos Inspectores de Defesa da SADC reuniu na capital angolana, de 10 a […]
          J'irai dormir chez vous - Spécial Malawi      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
none
          RAIS MAGUFULI AKUTANA NA KUAGANA NA MABALOZI WATATU WALIOMALIZA MUDA WAO HAPA NCHINI      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
  Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akisalimiana na Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya kuwasili Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. 
  Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiwatambulisha Baadhi ya Viongozi (hawaonekani pichani ) kwa Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya kuwasili Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. 
 Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiagana na Balozi wa Sweden hapa nchini anayemaliza muda wake Katarina Rangnitt mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. Kulia ni Mchumi kutoka Ubalozi wa Sweden True Schedvin
  Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimkabidhi zawadi Balozi wa Norway anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hanne-Marie Kaarstad mara baada ya kumaliza mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
  Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akiagana na Balozi wa Norway anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hanne-Marie Kaarstad mara baada ya kumaliza mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
 Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimpongeza Balozi wa Malawi anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hawa Olga Ndilowe mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam.
Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akimpa zawadi Balozi wa Malawi anayemaliza muda wake hapa nchini Hawa Olga Ndilowe mara baada ya mazungumzo yao Ikulu jijini Dar es Salaam. PICHA NA IKULU

          Evidence reveals our fractured African roots      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   
A range of ancient cultural artifacts found in different regions of Africa. Clear regionally distinctive material cultural styles, typically involving complex stone tools, first emerged within the Middle Stone Age.

Anthropologists are challenging the long-held view that humans evolved from a single ancestral population in one region of Africa. Instead, a scientific consortium has found that human ancestors were diverse in form and culture and scattered across the continent. These populations were subdivided by different habitats and shifting environmental boundaries, such as forests and deserts.

The journal Trends in Ecology and Evolution published the findings, which drew from studies of bones (anthropology), stones (archaeology) and genes (population genomics), along with new and more detailed reconstructions of Africa’s climates and habitats over the last 300,000 years.

Emory University anthropologist Jessica Thompson was one of 23 authors on the paper. The research was led by the Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History in Germany and the University of Oxford in England. In the following Q&A, Thompson explains the paper and its significance.

Can you provide some background on our understanding of human evolution? 

Jessica Thompson: Even as early as 20 years ago, fossils were the main material we had to try to answer the question of where humans originated. A multi-regionalist theory hypothesized that Homo sapiens emerged in different places at the same time, evolving at the same rate across the Old World. This would mean that there was extensive gene exchange across ancient Asia, Europe and Africa, and that groups such as Neanderthals would not be a separate species but just a localized form of Homo sapiens. But it is difficult to get that level of resolution from bones alone.


By the 1990s, mitochondrial DNA analyses provided growing genetic evidence for the competing theory — that all modern humans originated in Africa and then dispersed from there around the globe. The implication of this is that groups such as the Neanderthals would actually have been different species, and that they were replaced by modern human groups dispersing from Africa.

Intense debate continued over the two theories but, by the early 2000s, it was clear that the out-of-Africa group had won. Only a small percentage of modern humans from the total population living in Africa actually left the continent, creating a genetic bottleneck in populations outside of Africa. So there is more diversity within the genomes of some living peoples in Africa today than there is, say, between an Australian aboriginal person and a Norwegian person.

As a final twist, whole-genome DNA now shows that there was some gene flow with Neanderthals as those first modern populations emerged from Africa. This could have happened several times over many thousands of years, and so a “leaky out-of-Africa” model seems to be the best fit for the data.

Jessica Thompson in the field in Malawi, where her archaeological sites are at a crossroads between southern and eastern Africa. "There, we find a long, but relatively unexplored cultural record of human behavior that goes back into the last Ice Age," she says.

How does the current paper fit into this model?

JT: While it was well established that modern humans originated in Africa, there was still the question of where in Africa. East Africa and South Africa have been strong candidates, but that could be due to the long historical bias of where fossils were being found.

Our paper takes the global idea of multi-regionalism and shrinks it down to the boundaries of Africa. The answer to where humans originated appears to be lots of places within the continent, often separated for long periods, but again with leaky boundaries. Essentially, there is not a single ancestral human population. Who we are today probably evolved as a mosaic of populations of very near modern humans who were separated by geographic and cultural boundaries but were also all interacting with one another at different points in time. Our origin story is one of lots and lots of different humans that came together and then separated and later came together again in this really confusing manner. There’s a lot of moving parts. Humans, for a very long time, have been a culturally and phenotypically diverse bunch.

What new questions does this paradigm shift bring up?

JT: Instead of seeking the origin of humans in one spot, we need to look for pieces of the puzzle in many different places. Then we can ask, what adaptations did different populations have that contributed to who we are today? How did they come to be present in the single species we are now? And, perhaps more philosophically, what are the unifying characteristics that bind us together as that species, in spite of our differences?

While we need more data from places like East Africa and South Africa, it’s apparent now that West Africa and Central Africa are also key players in the story. They’re at the crossroads for much of the continent and yet we know very little about ancient populations from those regions. I’m hoping I can contribute to that effort with my current work in Malawi, which is positioned between southern and eastern Africa. There, we find a long, but relatively unexplored cultural record of human behavior that goes back into the last Ice Age.

We also recently recovered some of the oldest DNA in Africa from a site in Malawi, which we published last year. This helped to actually show some of those ancient interactions between populations at least over the last 10,000 years or so — as well as some of the differences between them. The implications are that this kind of structure went back even farther in time, to our origins as a species.

Related:
Malawi yields oldest-known DNA from Africa
Bonding over bones, stones and beads
Have skull drill, will travel
          Results of OSM user demographic survey: further results      Cache   Translate Page   Web Page Cache   

My last diary entry, which linked to some initial results from the survey, generated a comment about different contributors undertaking different types of mapping activities and the impact this could have on the data produced. The content of my most recent conference presentation with Peter Mooney at AGILE 18 in Sweden, discussed exactly this.

The results of this particular analysis showed that although women are more likely to be engaged in mapping for humanitarian purposes (i.e. HOTOSM), the prescriptive nature of these tasks mask the natural mapping behaviours and interests of those that complete them, i.e. many women.

Please see below for links to both the paper and powerpoint presentations.

http://www.cs.nuim.ie/~pmooney/websitePapers/AGILE2018PM_ZG.pdf

https://www.slideshare.net/ZoeGardner1/investigating-gender-differences-in-openstreetmap-activities-in-malawi




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