Amina Ali, the first rescued captive of more than 200 schoolgirls kidnapped by Boko Haram, expressed her desire to simply return home.Read the full story ›
Boko Haram has reportedly released a video appearing to show some of the Chibok schoolgirls kidnapped by the Islamist group.Read the full story ›
Stephen Keshi, who won the African Nations Cup as a player and manager with Nigeria, has died at the age of 54.Read the full story ›
A second girl who was among 200 schoolgirls kidnapped by Boko Haram in a raid on the Nigerian town of Chibok has been freed.Read the full story ›
A second Chibok girl kidnapped by Boko Haram militants has been found in Nigeria, an army spokesman has said.
Colonel Sani Usman "has confirmed the rescue of another Chibok girl this evening", a statement said, without giving further details, AFP reported.
It comes just a day after 19-year-old Amina Ali, another victim of the mass kidnapping two years ago, was found carrying a four-month-old baby on Tuesday in the Sambisa Forest.
She was the first of the 219 students, who were abducted in April 2014, to be found.
The girl - one of 276 schoolgirls kidnapped by Boko Haram in April 2014 - is now pregnant, according to a relative.Read the full story ›
David Cameron has hailed the "political will" shown at the anti-corruption summit he is hosting in London
The prime minister said it was "the biggest demonstration of the political will to address corruption that we have seen for many, many years".
The summit has brought together 12 heads of state and government and a total of more than 40 countries - including Nigeria and Afghanistan, who Mr Cameron branded "fantastically corrupt" in a gaffe, earlier this week.
"Today the world has come together in a coalition of the committed to expose, to punish and to drive out corruption," Mr Cameron said in a speech at the end of the day's proceedings.
Attendees had shown "far more political will not just for words, but for action that will make a difference", he added.
"There is nothing as powerful as an idea whose time has come, and I believe that is the case with fighting and driving out corruption."
Prime Minister David Cameron has opened the anti-corruption summit in London, with a call "to keep challenging ourselves to ask ourselves what we can do to expose corruption".
PM: At this summit, we want to keep challenging ourselves to ask ourselves what we can do to expose corruption #AntiCorruption
I believe that corruption is the cancer at the heart of so many problems we need to tackle in our world.
Why is it happening? Who is going? And will it get awkward after the Prime Minister's 'corruption gaffe'?Read the full story ›