sexta-feira, 16 de maio de 2014

Double attack in Kenya

The attacks also were not claimed.

One of the machines broke out in a bus, the other in a market in the capital.

The authorities suspect the involvement of the Islamic radical group Al-Shabaab, based in Somalia, which claimed the attack on a shopping centre in Nairobi in September 2013.

Countries like the United States, France and Australia advised citizens to leave Kenya for security reasons.

An attitude criticized by the Kenyan head of State, Uhuru Kenyatta:

"as a country cannot put your arms down. We must do everything in our power to change this situation. We will continue to show the best of what we have across borders and to ask our citizens to support our tourism industry which is the best in the world. "

By measure of prevention, the United Kingdom decided to return home all British tourists.

The operation should be completed, yet, this Friday.

Tourists lament having to leave the country earlier than expected.

"Kenyans are fantastic people. It's a shame that we have to cut our vacation because of third parties. We're sorry and we are very saddened by the workers who stayed in the hotel "refers to a British tourist.

Due to the threat of terrorism, some travel agencies cancelled the flights bound for the coastal town Mombasa until late October.

Security agencies having a hard time controlling huge crowds at the scene of the Gikomba explosions. @K24Tv

Image from #Gikomba via @RoadAlertsKE #GikombaBlasts

Blast in clothing market blew clothes into the electricity poles. #nairobi #gikomba

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