Malik Obama, Barack Obama's half-brother, will attend the final presidential debate as a guest of Donald Trump, reports NBC.
Mark Zuckerberg's mission to connect the world just got harder.
Tony Elumelu, chairman of Heirs Holdings and the United Bank for Africa, adds that many African economies offer exciting opportunities for investors.
Another nation is set to extract oil and expects to be adding to global production by June next year.
Two blasts stuck a village in Syria; a woman was found alive in a collapsed building in Kenya; hundreds of taxi drivers in Sao Paulo protest against Uber, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
In a sign of sub-Saharan Africa’s maturing economies, two African banks have executed a $25 million repurchase agreement (repo) transaction.
Christian Whiton, principal at DC International Advisory, discusses U.S. President Barack Obama's historic visit to Kenya.
Sub-Saharan Africa has been the darling of frontier market investors for several years. However, a combination of factors could see its appeal for investors wane.
This country's currency is sliding, attracting the attention of global investors—and the move may presage more global currency pain ahead.
The Kenyan shilling is sliding fast. Erin Gibbs of S&P Capital IQ and Larry McDonald of Societe Generale discuss with Brian Sullivan.
The World Bank is failing to protect the poor and vulnerable people affected by the projects it funds says a new report.
Whole Foods employees are stepping up to provide both money and know-how for microloan projects.
Somali militants threatened to stage more bloody attacks on Kenya after the group's fighters killed nearly 150 people.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen reports at least 14 people were killed in a terrorist attack at a Kenyan university. The US Embassy in Kenya is saying the Islamic Group al-Shabab is to blame.
Private equity firms are doing more deals in Africa to tap the continent's growing population and wealth.
Experts reveal which sectors in Africa are poised to make headway, and how investors are tapping in.
Unlike a hurricane, tornado or snowstorm, the ends and beginning of droughts are very hard to predict.
The U.S. attacked al-Shabab not only for its current capabilities, but to safeguard against its future potential, experts said.
Staff with the World Health Organization battling an Ebola outbreak in West Africa see evidence the numbers of reported cases and deaths vastly underestimates the scale of the outbreak.
The U.S. has dispatched similar teams around the world and they have been unable to affect outcomes. The Fiscal Times reports.