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          Bouteflika unable to receive Saudi crown prince due to flu: presidency      Cache   Translate Page      

Bouteflika unable to receive Saudi crown prince due to flu: presidencyThe Saudi heir, Mohammed bin Salman, had arrived late on Sunday for a two-day visit to Algeria. The cancellation of the meeting is likely to fuel speculation over whether Bouteflika will run for a fifth next in presidential elections next year. Bouteflika, in office since 1999, has rarely appeared in public since suffering a stroke in 2013 which has bound him to a wheelchair.



          Comment on Politicians Empower Islam by Jay Wizzy      Cache   Translate Page      
Integrity is important & a result of the will for justice, truth, love, human rights, ecology, friendliness, global imperialism, English, health, beauty, cultivation of ecological best quality basics, support for self-realization & freedom from religion. Truth is there are Africans enslaved today from Saudi Arabia to UAE to Lebanon, Kuwait, Yemen, Oman, Bahrain to north-Sudan, Libya, Algeria to Mauritania, Somalia, Niger & elsewhere in emulation of unjust Muhammad. We need to create a global government to free them.
          This 2.4-Million-Year-Old Discovery Alters Human History      Cache   Translate Page      
The discovery of 2.4-million-year-old stone tools in north Africa have—yet again—altered the human origin story. “The evidence from Algeria has changed [our] earlier view regarding East Africa [as] being the cradle of humankind. Actually, the entire Africa was the cradle of humankind,” Mohamed Sahnouni, an archaeologist at Spain’s National Research Center for Human Evolution, says. Humanity’s distant cousin, the hominin, moved north through (and evolved and develop …
          Algerian President Bouteflika unable to receive Saudi crown prince Salman due to flu: Presidency      Cache   Translate Page      
Algerian President Abdelaziz Bouteflika has been unable to receive the Saudi crown prince during his visit as planned due to acute flu, the Algerian presidency said on Nov. 3.
          Saudi Crown Prince Visits Algeria Without Meeting President      Cache   Translate Page      
Algeria’s President Abdelaziz Bouteflika called off a meeting with visiting Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman on Monday because of ill health, the national news agency APS reported.

It said the 81-year-old president, whose health has been fragile since he suffered a stroke in 2013 and is rarely seen in public, was “in bed with heavy flu”.

Bouteflika postponed a meeting with German Chancellor Angela Merkel in February 2017 and was last seen on Algerian television on November 1 laying a wreath at the country’s independence war memorial.


Prince Mohammed, who has been making his first foreign tour since the October 2 murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi, held talks instead with Prime Minister Ahmed Ouyahia, Algeria’s presidency said.

The visit would focus on “partnerships and investment projects”, the Algerian presidency said before the prince arrived in Algiers late Sunday on a flight from Mauritania.

Like a previous stop in Tunis, the crown prince’s visit has drawn criticism from political and academic circles in Algeria over the Saudi-led war in Yemen and Washington Post columnist Khashoggi’s grisly murder in the Saudi consulate in Istanbul.


          The stories fascist Europe tells itself, and how to correct them      Cache   Translate Page      

What can the UK learn from those fighting the far right across Europe? Take history seriously

Memorial to "the victims of the Nazis", Budapest.

Fascists are obsessed with history. Their ideology is less a doctrine about the economy or the future and more a story about identity and the past. It is harvested from half-truths about great victories and cruel injustices, spun into national myths about superiority and struggle, and applied as a bandage to wounded egos in times of trouble. Fascism is a story learnt in childhood, and the fight against fascism is a battle for truth about the past.

In Hungary, the front line in that argument was, for a moment, led by Kálmán Sütö, the homeless former truck driver who sells the country’s street magazine outside the gold-plated national parliament. When Viktor Orbán’s government erected a monument to “the victims of the Nazis” not far from Kálmán’s patch, he made a placard: “Horthy was the biggest Nazi of them all!”, and signed it “Kálmán the historian”. The iconography of the memorial implies that Hungary as a whole was the victim, deflecting from the historical reality that under Miclós Horthy, the country was fascist in its own right.

For Orbán, rewriting the national story of the second world war to make the Hungarian state the victim of Nazi aggression rather than a murderer of Jews, Roma, LGBTIQ people, disabled people, communists and trade unionists allows his regime to ignore the true lessons of history, and once more to draw boundaries around who counts as ‘us’, once more to promote hatred of those very same groups.

The protests against this rewriting of history became so big that Orbán was, Sütö told me, afraid. Hungary’s post-modern dictator erected a barrier around his monument to a false past, and our homeless historian was eventually arrested for decorating this fence with a more accurate account of what happened 75 years ago. At the police station, he told me with a smile, he insisted that the officers write on his papers the full list of his specific objections.

It’s not just warped stories about the second world war which scar Hungarian history. The treaty of Trianon, signed in 1920, confirmed peace between Hungary and the allied powers of the 1914-18 war. It was part of the end of the Austro-Hungarian empire and, as far as Hungarians are concerned, they lost two-thirds of their country (the peoples who gained independence as a result have a somewhat different narrative).

Olivio Kocsis-Cake is the country’s first black MP and the leader of Dialogue for Hungary, a member of the European Green Party. He told me that a huge portion of Orbán’s rhetoric is focussed on history, and on the injustice of Trianon in particular. As he was in full flow, in English, his aide quickly intervened in Hungarian, telling him to clarify that the treaty was indeed unjust – which he duly did. Even Hungary’s Green Party doesn’t dare suggest support for a century-old treaty that gave some self-determination to Slovaks, Croats and Romanians.

I got a liftshare (along with my Hungarian friend) to Miskolc in the north-east of the country. The man who took us, an off-duty police officer, spent the whole journey talking about the Roma people in the city. The government, he said, had promised to clear them from their homes in “the numbered streets”. But he thought they were only saying it to get votes, and wouldn’t really act. Roma people, he believed, were all criminals. He talked about children growing up with mothers with “three lovers”. He didn’t talk with hatred, but with the banal practicality of a technician, saying that it’s important to understand that they had been raised this way. The ultimate solution would be to take the children away, and force them to be raised in boarding schools.

József Csendes, a local Roma sociologist and activist, said, unprompted, that he was worried the government would take their children away: “We don’t want to suffer the same fate as the native Americans,” he said, though he later downplayed the likelihood of this happening. Roma children in a school common room got me dancing to YouTube videos of what they called “gypsy music” (the term is contested, but they embraced it) and told me how they are forced to get on trams at the front so that their tickets can be checked, while everyone else gets on where they please. A couple of them, whose families are over the border in Slovakia, showed me a video containing evidence of Slovak riot police attacking their village and beating up its Roma residents.

Orbán – described by many of the people I spoke to as a dictator – has ramped up rhetoric against immigrants in recent years. But in a country with almost no immigration, the real meaning is clear. Just as his attacks on George Soros are coded anti-semitism, “migrants” really means “Roma”.

Austrian victimhood

"Kill the Jew" board game.

In Vienna I got a preview of a new museum that aims to tell Austrians a more accurate version of history than the one they have been taught. The country has long liked to tell itself that it was the first victim of the Nazis. But the reality is that it had a fascist ruler, Englebert Dollfuss, before Hitler deposed him, and, as photos displayed in the new museum show, the Fuhrer was greeted by huge “Sieg Heil”-ing crowds in Vienna when he arrived. Austrian women stitched swastika flags, and children played a board game called ‘kill the Jew’.). A huge Trojan horse at the centre of the exhibition is used to argue that the lie that Nazism was entirely imposed on the country allowed Austrian Nazis off the hook – to the extent that second-world-war fascists held government positions in Austria for four decades after the war.

Today, with Austria governed by a coalition between the conservative People’s Party and the far-right Freedom Party, this battle over the past has become urgent. The Freedom Party was founded by (‘ex’) Nazis in the 1950s, and its members wore blue cornflowers until a month before the elections late last year: in the 1930s, the cornflower was worn by Austrian Nazis so they could recognise each other, though the anti-immigrant party founded by Nazis likes to pretend the connection is just a coincidence.

At the weekly protest against the ruling parties, though, people talked more about the present and the future. An ecologist at the local university described how a clamp-down on NGOs risks lakes and rivers. A young black man talked about the impact on refugees. A teacher talked about her fear of cuts to public spending. A disabled man talked about the assault on the rights of the disabled. A group of trans protesters talked about the attack on their rights. And one of the organisers talked about how the misogyny of the far right, how they are trying to push women back into the home, and how the resistance is feminist.

Italian memories and France’s ‘golden age’

The squatted stables, Turin.

In Turin, I went to the former stables of the Italian royal family, now squatted, where a leading lawyer was talking about the new government’s proposed anti-migrant laws to a lecture theatre full of attentive students. As fire jugglers lit the courtyard outside orange, I spoke to a young artist who had taken a break from the talk because the stories being told were too horrifying. When I asked about the far-right Lega getting into government, she too began by talking about people’s view of history. In Italy, she believes, fascism has been blamed on one man – Mussolini. Rather than try to grapple with the murky undercurrents in their own national mythology, too many people in the country are content with focussing on a long-gone man. The result, she argues, is that many younger people don’t see fascism as a real, living threat.

Later that week, at the studio of a pirate radio station, I spoke to a vineyard worker who said he’s a communist, but his parents and many of his friends are fascists. My first question was, “What do they mean when they say they are fascist?” and, again, his first answer was that it was about an understanding of the past, a view of history and how that shapes your understanding of your culture.

In a week in Italy, more than one person talked about the sudden mushrooming of racism against black people, how people they hadn’t previously thought of as bigots had started using the Italian equivalent of the “N” word. A young barman in a village in the Alps (where everyone I saw was white) described how “older people hate black people” and how, watching the TV coverage of migrants arriving from North Africa, “people became racist”.

In Turin, while the refugee detention centre was covered in anti-racist slogans, this grafito showed a different view.

"Roma = ovens" - grafitti in Turin

In Paris, political organiser Maïder Piola-Urtizberea talked about Marine Le Pen’s obsession with France’s ‘golden age’ – an era that, she says, is never quite defined. And, as in Italy, Austria and Hungary, the second world war has played a major part in the political story of the French far right. Le Pen’s father and predecessor as party leader was a convicted Holocaust denier and, during the 2017 election, she and Emmanuel Macron fought a bitter battle over France’s responsibility for the arrest and deportation to death camps of 13,000 Parisian Jews during the war.

The fight back for history

During that election, Macron went to Algeria and demanded that the French state apologise for what he later called “crimes against humanity” committed when the country was a colony run from Paris: a history which has re-emerged as debates about migration surface once more.

In Turin, there is a museum dedicated to the resistance against fascism. It is a collection of video testimonials that recount the experiences of people during the war: mostly partisans or people who were against the war, but also a man who had been a teenage supporter of Mussolini. It would be hard to leave with the reassuring belief that Mussolini was Italy’s lone fascist.

In Hungary, in the face of the most repressive government in the EU, people have protested against the warping of history. Like Italy, Austria now has a museum dedicated to telling the less savoury stories from the countries’ pasts.

But I wasn’t travelling around Europe to see the sights and gawp at their problems. I was there to study how Britain should respond to the rise of the far right here. And what was perhaps most striking is that, although no British government has imposed fascism at home, imperial revisionism and nationalist nonsense permeate almost all of our official historical institutions: not because they lie, but because of the truths they don’t tell.

This is the case with school text books and TV histories. But it’s worth for a moment just thinking about our curatorial failure. Although Liverpool does host a museum of slavery, where is the collection which tells British people about the genocide British colonisers completed in Tasmania? Where can you go to find out about the Irish famine, the Bengal famine, the plundering of Persia, the castration of the Mau Mau, the looting of India? The first opium war? Or the second? Where can you learn about the brutal conquests in Africa? The torture in Yemen? The violence in Cyprus? The invasion of New Zealand? The treatment by the British of First Nation Canadians?

These are the stories of how Britain got rich, how we became who we are. And yet they are almost entirely undocumented in Britain’s vast array of galleries, museums and public collections. Go to the Imperial War Museum and there’s barely a whisper about any of the imperial wars, just endless artefacts from the second world war, the one moment Britain can lay claim to having been the good guy. Go to the British Museum and you’ll see a parade of plunder, displayed with pride, as though it wasn’t looted by vandals. Go round any of our major cities, and you’ll find it pock-marked with statues of imperial thugs.

Contemporary British history is a story about how this archipelago emerges from the shadow of empire. As with Hungary, and Italy, and Austria, and France, whether we escape into the light will be shaped by how we understand what brought us here. Fascism is a view of history. The fight against fascism is a fight over the past, and it’s time for Britain to start telling the whole truth.

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          Algeria 2.0 ouvre ses portes à Alger      Cache   Translate Page      

L’événement centré sur l’économie numérique « Algeria 2.0 » revient pour sa 7eme édition au Cyberparc de Sidi Abdellah (Alger). Inauguré ce mardi 4 décembre, cet événement qui se veut un « carrefour International des professionnels du Digital et du web 2.0 en Afrique » se poursuivra jusqu’au 8 décembre prochain.


          UN chief pushes sides to be constructive in Western Sahara talks      Cache   Translate Page      
UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres on Tuesday urged all parties meeting in Geneva this week to discuss the Western Sahara dispute to be constructive and impose no conditions for formal talks. Morocco, the Polisario Front, Algeria and Mauritania are taking part in two days of roundtable discussion with a UN envoy starting Wednesday to try to r ...
          New Find Threatens East Africa's 'Cradle of Civilization' Title      Cache   Translate Page      
collection of 250 tools believed to be some 2.4 million years old have been unearthed in Algeria. The tools are similar to Oldowan, which were found in the eastern region of the African continent
Submitted by fly bird to Science & Tech  |   Note-it!  |   Add a Comment

          GeekList Item: Item for Geeklist "Still to be played 2018"       Cache   Translate Page      

by Kenran

An item Board Game: Colonial Twilight: The French-Algerian War, 1954-62 has been added to the geeklist Still to be played 2018
          Saudi crown prince visits Algeria, holds talks with Prime Minister      Cache   Translate Page      
Prince Mohammed bin Salman

Algeria’s president Abdelaziz Bouteflika called off a meeting with visiting Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman on Monday because of ill health, the national news agency APS reported.

The post Saudi crown prince visits Algeria, holds talks with Prime Minister appeared first on Nehanda Radio.


          Stone tool suggests human ancestors may have reached north Africa earlier than thought      Cache   Translate Page      
A site in Algeria contains tools that may be 2.4 million years old. John McNabb reports.
          Senate to Hear New Testimony on Khashoggi Killing, Yemen Peace Talks Set to Convene, Qatar to Leave OPEC, Netanyahu Faces New Political and Legal Challenge      Cache   Translate Page      
MBS’ Mixed Reception at the G20 Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman (MBS) continued his tour of Arab countries after attending the G20 summit in Argentina last week in an effort to restore his international reputation amid condemnation for his suspected role in ordering the murder of Jamal Khashoggi at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul in October. After a brief stop in Mauritania, MBS arrived in Algeria on Sunday for two days of meetings that will focus on “Algerian-Saudi investments and trade relations, especially in the oil and petrochemical sectors,” Reuters reports. Algeria maintains comfortable relations with many of the Middle East’s feuding players, including Saudi Arabia, Iran, Qatar and Turkey. The visit to Algiers follows stops in the United Arab Emirates, Bahrain, Egypt and Tunisia on the way to Buenos Aires; though MBS has tried to polish his image with shows of regional support, he was greeted by crowds of protesters in Tunis.…
          Algerian getting throated by cambodian      Cache   Translate Page      

          4 Algerian Christians charged with 'inciting a Muslim to change his religion' (Middle East Concern)      Cache   Translate Page      
Islam is the North African nation’s official religion, and 99% of its 41 million people are Muslim (predominantly Sunni).
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Saudi Crown Prince Starts Official Visit to Algeria
Xinhua
2018/12/3 10:17:51

Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman (L) meets with Algerian Prime Minister Ahmed Ouyahia upon his arrival in Algiers, Algeria, Dec. 2, 2018. Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman on Sunday kicked off a two-day official visit to Algeria with members of Saudi government, businessmen and prominent personalities. (Xinhua)

Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman on Sunday kicked off a two-day official visit to Algeria with members of Saudi government, businessmen and prominent personalities.

He was welcomed by Algerian Prime Minister, Ahmed Ouyahia, and ministers at the Houari Boumediene International Airport in Algiers.

The Saudi crown prince is due to meet top Algerian officials to discuss bilateral relations and developments in the oil market as well as a couple of international issues, Algerian Presidency Office said in a statement on Saturday.

The source added that the visit aims at "consolidating distinguished bilateral relations, and giving a new impetus to bilateral cooperation, as well as boosting partnership and investment projects and opening new horizons for businessmen in a bid to increase trade exchange and expand economic partnership between the two countries."

The visit is also due to boost various bilateral workshops emanating from the 13th meeting Algerian-Saudi Joint Committee held in Riyadh in April, which resulted in the signing of several cooperation agreements.

The two parties will also discuss and exchange views on some prominent political and economic issues in the Arab and international regions.

The issues include the Palestinian issue and the situation in some sister countries, in addition to the recent developments in global oil market.

          UN Hosts Meeting of Regional Envoys Over Western Sahara      Cache   Translate Page      
The U.N. secretary-general's envoy for Western Sahara is meeting with foreign ministers from Algeria, Morocco and Mauritania plus leaders of the Polisario Front over the future of the Morocco-annexed territory. U.N. envoy Horst Koehler, a former German president, hosted a "round-table" discussion among the attendees at the first U.N.-hosted talks on the territory in six years, after meeting with them bilaterally earlier Wednesday. The U.N. says the two-day meeting is a first step toward a renewed negotiations process aiming to "provide for the self-determination of the people of Western Sahara." Morocco annexed the former Spanish colony in 1975 and fought the pro-independence Polisario Front until a U.N.-brokered cease-fire in 1991. Morocco has proposed wide-ranging autonomy for Western Sahara, while the Polisario Front wants a referendum on the territory's future.
          Un vaso de fe      Cache   Translate Page      
Un vaso de fe

Domingo XXVI del tiempo ordinario – Ciclo B (Mc. 9, 38-43.45.47-48) – 30 de septiembre de 20158
 

“Un vaso de agua no se niega a nadie” suele decir mi madre. Es tan sencillo y vital dar un vaso de agua que podría significar una obra de misericordia con rastros de eternidad.

Cada día sentimos la necesidad de echar los demonios, dicho en otro tono, sacar lo mejor que tenemos en nuestro interior para organizar una familia mas justa, una sociedad pacífica y un corazón lleno del gran amor.

Así podría evidenciarse ya una huella de Dios. Este es el gran testimonio que no está reducido al actuar de los cristianos. Necesitamos estar juntos frente al odio, a la discriminación, al egoísmo, … 

Serán beatificados el Mons. Oscar Romero, el Obispo Pierre Claverie y sus 18 compañeros mártires de Algeria. Sus vidas fueron un manantial de “vasos de agua” para los más pequeños, los marginados.

Tenemos una tarea fácil y dura. Fácil porque dar un vaso de agua no cuesta. Difícil, porque si no la damos nos secamos. Ojo vigilante al vaso, al vaso de fe. Todos podemos dar un vaso de agua, pero se requiere un corazón distinto para que tenga la huella de eternidad: la fe.

No existe un profeta sin fe, no puedes dar un vaso de agua sin bondad, la fe y la bondad hacen la diferencia.



          AU delegation meets National Dialogue Committee in Juba, pledges support      Cache   Translate Page      
A team of African Union delegates met South Sudan’s National Dialogue Committee on Monday and reiterated its support for peace efforts in the country including the recently signed peace agreement. The high-level African Union delegation, led by South Africa’s Ambassador to the AU Ndumiso Ntshinga comprised representatives from five countries namely Algeria, Nigeria, Chad, Rwanda, […]
          AU delegation meets National Dialogue Committee in Juba, pledge support      Cache   Translate Page      
A team of African Union delegates met South Sudan’s National Dialogue Committee on Monday and reiterated its support for peace efforts in the country including the recently signed peace agreement. The high-level African Union delegation, led by South Africa’s Ambassador to the AU Ndumiso Ntshinga comprised representatives from five countries namely Algeria, Nigeria, Chad, Rwanda, […]
          Live exporters target lift in shipments to North Africa - Independent.ie      Cache   Translate Page      
Live exporters target lift in shipments to North Africa  Independent.ie

A revision of the veterinary certificate for the shipping of live cattle to Algeria could open the way for increased exports of Irish stock to the North African state.


          Algeria fossils cast doubt on East Africa as sole origin of stone tools - Nature.com      Cache   Translate Page      
Algeria fossils cast doubt on East Africa as sole origin of stone tools  Nature.com

The discovery pushes back the evidence of hominins in Algeria by 600000 years, and suggests tool use arose in different parts of Africa independently.


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Stone tools hint that our first human ancestors lived all over Africa

An ancient stone tool, but made by whom?
An ancient stone tool, but made by whom?
M. Sahnouni
A collection of unusually old stone tools found in Algeria is challenging our ideas about early human evolution. The find suggests one of two scenarios: either the first humans expanded rapidly from their small East African homeland, or humans emerged simultaneously across a vast region of Africa.

Our hominin ancestors diverged from the ancestors of chimps at least 7 million years ago, but it wasn’t until the last 3 million years that “true” humans in our Homo genus evolved. The evidence suggests they did so in East Africa. The earliest human-like fossils there date back about 2.8 million years.

But Mohamed Sahnouni at the National Research Centre on Human Evolution (CENIEH) in Spain and his colleagues suspect humans didn’t remain confined to East Africa for long. At Ain Boucherit in northeast Algeria, they have discovered primitive stone tools, alongside animal bones that are scratched in a way that suggests the animals were skinned, disembowelled and butchered.

Working out how old the discoveries are is tricky, says Sahnouni, because there is no volcanic ash at the site that can be chemically dated. Instead, they exploited the fact that the Earth’s magnetic field has flipped at known times. A record of these flips is recorded in magnetic minerals trapped in the ancient sediment. This, plus other evidence including the presence of fossil animals that went extinct before 2 million years ago, suggests the oldest signs of hominin activity at Ain Boucherit are about 2.4 million years old.

“We don’t know whether or not they hunted, but the evidence clearly shows that they were successfully competing with carnivores for meat,” says Sahnouni.

Mystery people

But who were “they”? There are no human fossils at Ain Boucherit, so the toolmaker’s identity is unclear. Hominin evolution 2.4 million years ago was in flux. Successful earlier hominins, including Australopithecus, were beginning to disappear, and early species of Homo were taking over. Sahnouni suspects the Algerian tools were made by one of these early Homo species.

“If I had a line-up and I had to pick one, that would be the one I’d pick,” agrees Jessica Thompson at Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia, who wasn’t involved in the study.

Thompson is reasonably happy with the idea that the stones are tools, but is less convinced that the animal bones are covered in cutmarks. She says researchers have found that it’s difficult to identify unambiguous cutmarks on ancient bones, because natural processes might scratch the surface of bones in a similar way. There are several ancient sites with bones that may have cutmarks on them, but all such claims are disputed.

Thompson also says the oldest stone tools might not be quite 2.4 million years old, because that date assumes the soil and sediment at Ain Boucherit accumulated at a steady rate.

Pan-African origins

If humans were in Algeria 2.4 million years ago, we might have to rewrite parts of our evolutionary story.
Sahnouni’s team argues that the simplest explanation is that humans evolved in East Africa and then spread rapidly to reach North Africa. However, he says we can’t rule out an alternative: that earlier hominins had spread across a vast region of Africa and all gradually evolved into humans. “The evidence from Algeria shows that the cradle of humankind was not restricted to only East Africa,” he says. “Rather the entire African continent was the cradle of humankind.”

A similar argument was put forward in August by Thompson and others, in relation to the appearance of our species – Homo sapiens – about 300,000 years ago. But Thompson says this idea reflects the fact that H. sapiens was dramatically different from earlier humans. We seem to have been the first African human species with the cultural and technological knowhow to adapt rapidly to different environments, allowing H. sapiens populations across Africa to connect and interact. She thinks earlier hominins would have struggled to achieve this multi-regional contact.

Either way, Thompson says the Algerian finds offer a more complete picture of our evolution. “If you start going into new places, you’re going to find things,” she says. “I’m a huge advocate of us needing to get the hell out of East Africa and start looking at other places.”
Journal reference: Science, DOI: 10.1126/science.aau0008

          #craft - yadaya__      Cache   Translate Page      
Petite corbeille avec couvercle en rose poudré, réalisée avec du fil Trapillo #crochet #faitmain #handmade #crochetlove #crocheted #panier #crochetbasket #decoration #homemade #homedecor #algerie #algerianblogger #handmade #trapilho#trapillo #storagebasket #interiordesign #interiorstyling #bohemiandecor #bohodecor #craft #homestyling #instadesign #decohome #interiorinspo #bathroomdesign #instahome #homedesign #decor #designer #photography
          Western Mediterranean countries adopt roadmap to develop sustainable blue economy in the region      Cache   Translate Page      
Ministers of the Western Mediterranean countries, at the presence of the European Commission and the Union for the Mediterranean, have adopted a declaration to strengthen maritime regional cooperation under the WestMED initiative. This initiative promotes the sustainable blue economy in the Western Mediterranean, and involves 10 countries from in and outside of the EU (Algeria, France, Italy, Libya, Malta, Mauritania, Morocco, Portugal, Spain and Tunisia).
          REGISTER NOW: “Towards concrete ‘blue’ actions in the western Mediterranean", 3 December 2018, Algiers      Cache   Translate Page      
Registrations are open for the stakeholder conference "Towards concrete ‘blue’ actions in the western Mediterranean" on Monday 3 December 2018 in Algiers, Algeria.
          This 2.4-Million-Year-Old Discovery Alters Human History      Cache   Translate Page      
The discovery of 2.4-million-year-old stone tools in north Africa have—yet again—altered the human origin story. “The evidence from Algeria has changed [our] earlier view regarding East Africa [as] being the cradle of humankind. Actually, the entire Africa was the cradle of humankind,” Mohamed Sahnouni, an archaeologist at Spain’s National Research Center for Human Evolution, says. Humanity’s distant cousin, the hominin, moved north through (and evolved and develop …
          US Airstrike Kills 11 Al-Qaeda Militants Near Al Uwaynat, Libya      Cache   Translate Page      
US forces carried out an airstrike Al Qaeda terrorists in Libya following intelligence that indicated the presence of Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) terrorists along the Libya-Algerian border. According…


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