- Drone almost blocks California firefighting planes
- Tornado rips off roofs, downs trees near Boston
- GOP: Environmental rules keeping agents from accessing border
- John Kerry: Millions displaced by religious fighting in 2013
- Federal appeals court rules against Virginia’s gay marriage ban
- White House says Russia ‘losing’ war in Ukraine
- Hamas turns to North Korea for weapons deal, Iran for money
- Syrian casualties surge as jihadis consolidate
- U.N. rights chief: Flight MH17 downing possible war crime
- Attack on park in Gaza war kills 10, mostly children
Topic - Tanzania
Members of the small Christian minority on the Tanzanian islands of Zanzibar are suffering intimidation and now fear that their children will be coerced to convert to Islam, one resident said.
Volunteers in Wahpeton have produced 50,000 meals that will be delivered to locals and people in need in Tanzania.
When she stood before her computer class, Sister Bonita Gacnik knew she had to take things slowly.
A delegation from the east African nation of Tanzania stopped in Decatur to learn more about the natural gas industry.
In many parts of Africa, a cellphone is much more than a phone; it's a flashlight, a watch, a calculator, a camera and a radio.
Tanzania's storied wildlife reserves could soon get a watchful, winged inhabitant: U.S. drones.
With the U.S. government poised to invest billions of dollars more in aid to Africa, American companies are in danger of failing to cash in on the new largesse because of fears about the continent's stability, the ambassador from one of Washington's major African allies told editors and reporters at The Washington Times on Monday.
President Obama wrapped up his weeklong trip to Africa on Tuesday, attending a wreath-laying with former President George W. Bush and telling an audience in Tanzania that he's "inspired" about the future of the continent.
Responding to the escalating anti-government protests in Egypt, President Obama warned Monday that there could be more violence and urged people on both sides of the uprising to "show restraint."
President Obama blames former President George W. Bush for many of America's problems, but as the two men prepare for an improbable meeting Tuesday in the East African nation of Tanzania, Mr. Obama is finding reason to praise his predecessor.
President Obama issued an executive order Monday targeting the illegal trafficking of elephant tusks, rhinoceros horns and other products from protected animals in Africa, saying the poaching and trafficking is threatening the continent's iconic wildlife and must be stopped.
Egypt's military on Monday threatened to intervene in the political crisis gripping the nation and gave President Mohammed Morsi and the opposition 48 hours to come up with a plan to meet the demands of millions of protesters who want the Islamist leader to resign by Tuesday evening.
President Obama is under fire for the price of the first family's upcoming weeklong trip to Africa, which could cost taxpayers as much as $100 million at a time of federal budget cuts and furloughs.
Eight people, including four Saudi Arabian citizens have been arrested following a bomb attack on a Catholic church in the northern city of Arusha, Tanzanian police confirmed Monday.
Forty-three Ethiopians and Somalis who paid to be smuggled from their homelands in search of better living conditions died in the back of a crowded, suffocating truck, an official said Wednesday.