Thirteen more genocide suspects are sought by the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda. The United States government's offer of a US$5 million bounty for their arrest has so far helped to bring three suspects before the court, but the trail is growing cold. Here are the thirteen missing suspects.
Anglo American, the huge mining conglomerate, is no longer strictly a South African company since it moved its headquarters and main stock-market listing to London in 1999. Yet the company's future is still entwined with that of South Africa, where it dominates the mining of gold and other minerals that make the country's fortune. In both the company and the nation, forces are at work which strain the relationship.
Anglo CEO Cynthia Carroll has called for 'a major overhaul' and 'cultural transformation' of senior management. Those managers are striking back, along with members of the board. Her only open supporter is the Chairman, Sir Mark Moody-Stuart, who recruited Carroll and seems to have delayed his retirement to protect her. However, on 10 July, Anglo announced that the National Grid's Sir John Parker would be taking over as Chairman on 1 August.
After decades of coups and assassinations, Nigeriens had hoped that President Mamadou Tandja would stabilise the country and peacefully hand over to his successor. Instead, he decided to change the constitution. President Tandja had been due to step down on 22 December after two five-year terms but, after signing a peace deal with Tuareg-led militia groups in the north and a production deal with France's giant Areva uranium company in May, he seems to have secured the discreet backing of French President Nicolas Sarkozy to extend his presidency for another term.