African nations have for years called for more money from rich countries to help them combat global warming and integrate climate risks into their long-term economic planning - and that plea will be heard in New York again this week.
The roots of this violence and anti-immigrant sentiments run deep and a mélange of factors collide, dissolve and divide, often crisscrossing social, economic and political lines.
President Cyril Ramaphosa says two of the victims were foreigners who were killed during a wave of attacks on foreign-owned stores followed by apparent reprisal attacks in Nigeria.
Mozambique's president and the leader of the country's main opposition group signed a new peace accord Tuesday, pledging to end years of violence and facilitate elections in the fall.
Mozambique's president and the leader of the Renamo opposition will also sign another agreement in August pledging peace in the upcoming national elections on October 15, 2019.
International donors last month pledged $1.2 billion after the poor southern African country was battered by two powerful cyclones in March and April this year.
As both Burundi and Rwanda mark 57 years of independence on July 1, how have two countries that share so much found themselves in such radically different situations?
UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres called for a "generous response" from the international community to help Mozambiquans after Cyclone Kenneth and Idai, the worst environmental disasters ever experienced in Africa.
Last week both rockets and tweets were fired off during the US-Iranian standoff.
At least 38 people died after Cyclone Kenneth hit Mozambique, according to the country's disaster management institute.
Residents of Mozambique search for safe places after floods rages the cyclone-hit country.
The storm fuelled fears of flooding two days it hit the coast, flattened buildings and knocked out communications.
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