A corruption scandal threatens to tear apart the fragile coalition government, prompting fear of a return to the ethnic violence that killed 1,300 and displaced hundreds of thousands after the disputed elections of December 2007.
International Criminal Court Prosecutor Luis Moreno-Ocampo, in Kenya, said he would ask the ICC to open an investigation into politically charged violence after disputed elections in 2007. Some 1,500 people were killed, and many Kenyans say it's time for politicians' impunity to be reversed.
The International Criminal Court's prosecutor Luis Moreno-Ocampo arrived in Kenya to investigate the political leaders who perpetrated violence after Kenya's disputed elections in December 2007. Some 1,500 people were killed.
During her seven-country tour, Clinton highlighted the continent's successes, stressed the work yet to be done, and strengthened US trading alliances.
The president used his first African visit – to the democratic bastion of Ghana – to signal a harder-line US approach to dealing with corrupt African leaders.
Booksellers won't stock 'It's Our Turn to Eat,' fearing reprisals. But it's sold on street corners – and read aloud in churches.
It has massed troops on the Somali border. Islamist militias have threatened retaliation if Kenya acts.
One year after ethnic violence tore the African nation apart, the coalition government is moving slowly – or not at all – to address the problems.
A new road between two villages becomes a vehicle for reconciliation after last year's violence.
Grisly stories seem to hang in the air above Kenya's Rift Valley, where many of the country's world-class runners train.