Police in Zimbabwe fire tear gas and water cannon at opposition supporters gathered for a protest march in the capital Harare.
Tunisia's parliament votes by an overwhelming majority to approve a unity government led by prime minister-designate Youssef Chahed.
South African state prosecutors fail in their bid to challenge the six-year sentence for murder handed down to Oscar Pistorius.
At least seven people are killed in a bomb and gun attack on a beach restaurant in the Somali capital Mogadishu.
Kenyan athletes express anger after being stranded in a Rio shanty town where gunshots could be heard, after the closure of the Olympic village.
A teller at Somalia's central bank is on the run after allegedly stealing $530,000, exchanging the notes for fakes, the bank's governor says.
Nine Nigerian banks are suspended from foreign currency trading for not paying a total of $2bn owed to the government, a central bank source tells the BBC.
Zimbabwe's riot police have fired tear gas and beaten up opposition protesters in central Harare.
Satirist Ikenna Azuike takes a look at the African news this week.
The Libyan forces are preparing for what they hope to be the last attack against Islamic State group in the city of Sirte.
Diamonds have helped Botswana's economy over the past 50 years. But now some people are saying that the stones don't hold the same promise for the future.
Leicester City are in talks over forward Islam Slimani, with Sporting Lisbon understood to want £34m for the Algeria international.
Kei Kamara announces an end to his international break, ahead of Sierra Leone's crucial Africa Cup of Nations fixture against Ivory Coast.
The BBC's Piers Edwards picks out 10 moments we will not forget from what has been a memorable Olympics for Africa.
Senegal is cracking down on the Koranic schools that send children out to beg, but it is not clear if they will be able to stop the practice, writes Maud Jullien.
A South African woman is to be sentenced for kidnapping a child, Zephany Nurse, 19 years ago. But, as the BBC's Pumza Fihlani asks, is this the best outcome?
Farming is threatening the lives of a semi-nomadic community in Nigeria, unleashing violence that has already claimed hundreds of lives this year, writes the BBC's Martin Patience.
It may not be as prestigious as Champagne, but Ivory Coast wants to get a protected status for attieke, the national food. The BBC's Enoh N'Dri asks whether it will work.
Photographer Mahesh Shantaram documents the lives of Africans living in India.
Criscent Bwambale, six, sees for the first time after an operation to remove cataracts in Uganda.
Images of Eritrea by the BBC's Mary Harper.
From Muhammad Ali's most famous fight to his friendship with Nelson Mandela, photos that tell the story of the boxer's relationship with Africa.
Contemporary African art is showcased at a biennale in Senegal every two years. Photographer Ricci Shryock met the artists behind the works.
Photographer Olivia Acland's pictures of the barbers who shape the hair of the residents of Freetown in Sierra Leone.
The Grande Hotel in Mozambique's coastal city of Beira is home to 3,500 squatters. Photojournalist Fellipe Abreu visited the building once dubbed the "Pride of Africa".
Ethiopia's young skateboarders, who find it hard to get spots to practise, are about to get a huge boost with the opening of the country's first skatepark.
Justin Dingwall's series of portraits explores the aesthetics of albinism and perceptions of beauty.
In our series of letters by African journalists, Nigerian novelist and writer Adaobi Tricia Nwaubani looks a mother’s desperate battle to recover her kidnapped toddler.
In our series of letters from African journalists, film-maker and columnist Farai Sevenzo looks at those most in danger in the battle against poachers in Africa.
In our series of letters from African journalists, Ghanaian writer Elizabeth Ohene considers a dilemma over possible malaria prevention.
In our series of letters from African journalists, novelist and writer Adaobi Tricia Nwaubani looks at David Cameron's resignation after the vote to leave the European Union and asks whether there are any lessons for Africa.
In our series of letters from African journalists, media trainer Joseph Warungu takes a satirical look at why, in the aftermath of the UK referendum, Britain could now qualify for a place in the African Union.
In our series of letters from African journalists, film-maker and columnist Farai Sevenzo looks at why some Africans living in the UK wanted to leave the European Union.
In our series of letters from African journalists, novelist and writer Adaobi Tricia Nwaubani looks at how the latest religious tension in Nigeria is playing out in what people wear to school.
In our series of letters from African journalists, Joseph Warungu takes advantage of the temporary lull in tear gas to examine the rocky political climate in Kenya.
Africa's worst yellow fever outbreak in 30 years prompts a race to protect millions of people from the disease, complicated by a shortage of vaccines.
The BBC looks at the future of Ethiopian silver medallist Feyisa Lilesa after his daring anti-government protest at the Rio 2016 Olympics.
A selection of the best photos from across Africa this week.
The largest town that Boko Haram ever controlled still lies in ruins, frozen in time nearly 18 months after Nigeria's military recaptured it, writes the BBC's Martin Patience.
The opposition in Gabon is presenting a more united front against President Bongo, raising expectations that Saturday's vote may be closer than in the past.
In our series of letters from African journalists, Ghanaian writer Elizabeth Ohene ponders whether it matters that Olympians have switched nationalities.
The latest release of previously secret Foreign Office papers from the 1980s reveals a humorous footnote to the British government's ambivalent attitude towards Nelson Mandela.
Three-quarters of young people in Senegal want to emigrate - even though the journey to Europe could cost them their lives.
Nigeria's Olympic rower Chierika Ukogu has an inspirational story - but without the mistaken promotion of US rapper Snoop Dogg, she is likely to have sunk without trace.
Tainted by corruption he may be, but the late Fifa president transformed the fortunes of African football, writes the BBC's Piers Edwards.
The ambitious new plan to overhaul Sierra Leone's agriculture sector.
South Africans on social media rally round Caster Semenya following eligibility criticism from US media.
Budd's Abidjan office (Ivory Coast) reports that following discussions with the various port operators, the CFA Francs 2...
Earlier this year, the World Health Organisation (WHO) updated its stance on booster vaccinations for yellow fever, stat...
Budd Algiers provides guidance on cargo shortage claims in Algeria.
Budd Ghana advises that Takoradi Port Authority has now decided to follow the example of Tema and ban the disembarkation...
Budd's Ivory Coast and Ghana offices have obtained further clarifications regarding the implementation of the anti-stowaway measures announced on our website on 2 May.
Following a Court of Cassation cargo claim victory, Budd Tunisia proffers advise to vessels delivering bulk grains to the Office des Ceréales.
In a circular signed by the Managing Director of the Port of Abidjan, local ship agents were advised that as of 1 May 2016, two new anti-stowaway measures apply:
On 1 January 2016, as announced in the Bulletin Officiel des Finances Publiques-impôts of 12/05/15, French tax law made ...
We are pleased to inform you that a Budd Group Application is now available for both iPhone and Android users.
Budd Gambia reports that at the 6 January berthing meeting in the port of Banjul, it was announced that in the interest ...
Wishing you all the very best for the forthcoming holiday season and the year to come.
The Philippine cargo handling company, ICSTI, is currently building a new mixed cargo terminal upstream of the port of M...
With Saturday's news that like Liberia, Sierra Leone is now officially clear of Ebola virus transmission after a 42-day ...
On 29 October, the deep water port of Cai Mep-Thi Vai was proud to welcome the largest vessel to ever call in a Vietnamese port - the 160,000 MT CSCL Star container ship.
Algérie Télécom has lodged legal action to identify the party resonsible for severing an undersea optical fibre cable which occured last Thursday (22 October 2015), seriously perturbing international internet connections.
including the International Group of P&I Clubs, the BUDD Group’s numerous offices in France, Africa, China and Vietnam provide a very extensive range of P&I, H&M, FDD, protecting, emergency, legal and surveying services to maritime professionals. (See “Our Offices” for full details)
One of our first tasks is to appoint surveyors through any one of our offices worldwide - be it to ascertain the extent and cause of cargo or hull damage, investigate alleged pollution, survey/tally during cargo loading or unloading operations or provide P&I, H&M, On/Off hire Condition survey reports... [Read more]
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