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Ambassades du États-Unis dans le monde entier

d'Autres ambassades et consulats a Nairobi

États-Unis flag l'Ambassade du États-Unis en Nairobi

Adresse00621 Nairobi
Kenya
Adresse postalePO Box 606 Village Market
Téléphonelocal: (020) 363.6000
international: +254.20.363.6000
Faxlocal: (020) 363.3410
international: +254.20.363.3410
Site Webhttp://nairobi.usembassy.gov/

Commentaires au sujet de cette l'Ambassade

MALIPO JUMA
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 06:53 EDT
DEMANDE DE REINSTALLATION
bonjour je m'appelle malipo juma. âge de 27ans je suis réfugié de nationalite congolais j'aimetrouvez dans un camp de réfugié de kavumu au burundi. je suis mariée avec deux enfant pour de raisons d'insécuritér,conflits familiale et ma femme été violais par les groupes armes. ma vie et en danger je demande aide pourvous d'être reistallé aux Etat-Unis. pasque nous soufrons beaucoup aide nous svp
faradja chibalonza
Mon, 11 May 2015 05:17 EDT
rendez vous
bonjour.
je suis invite pour me presenter au coference qui aura lieu le 26-29 juin .
theme; lutte contre la pauvrette a A rlington virginia .
je demande un rendez vous pour le visa.
merciet bon service
tel; 070 620 6325
Stephane MASIMANGO KALALA
Mon, 18 Nov 2013 18:58 EST
Information : Sholarship For A Humanitarian Traing In USA - New York
Dear Sir/Madame,

I am Stéphane MASIMANGO KALALA Congolese (DRC) of nationality.
I am very interesting of the following training: “INTERNATIONAL DIPLOMA IN HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE (IDHA) 43”. This training is from Institute of International Humanitarian Affairs and it will take place in New York from: 01 Jun 2014 to 28 Jun 2014.

As an humanitarian aid worker (actually jobless) who is actively engaged in the field to attend the training program, I am very interesting of these intensive four-week training program, including more than 200 hours of lectures, presentations, debates, and group work. The intensity and duration of the course will enable me as an aid worker who is active in the field to attend with minimal disruption to the operations with which I am involved.

The fee for the course is 5500USD. This cost includes tuition, fees, course materials, lodging, and all weekday meals. It does not include transportation costs.

Please Sir, I would like to know how can I find a financial aid for this training? If your USA Embassy can grant me a scholarship, what are your conditions for this type of training? If not, please send to me a link which will help to find a scholarship for my training. A link which will help me to be granted a scholarship.

Here’s my contact:
+243-812809644
+243-997283165
kalalastephane@gmail.com
skype: Stephane.Kalala

Yours faithfully
Mohamoud
Sun, 9 Sep 2012 02:01 EDT
Mr;
Ahmed Samatar was an outspoken University of Wisconsin-La Crosse student with a penchant for politics, especially those affecting his native Somalia.
Now, he’s in the running to be that country’s next president.
He was the kind of student “you love to have in class, I’ll tell you,” said UW-L political science professor Joe Heim.
Samatar has been thinking about Somalia for more than 35 years, ever since he left the country to attend UW-L in his 20s.
The 1978 university graduate is a leading scholar on Somalia. He’s written five books and dozens of articles about the affairs of his homeland, often with a critical eye toward its government.
After spending so much time thinking, Samatar has decided to act, leaving the ivory tower for an unusual assignment: He’s running for president.
Samatar, an international studies professor at Macalester College in St. Paul, has taken a sabbatical to play a part in a new era as Somalia lays the groundwork for what many hope will be a lasting stable government.
“Thinking and doing have always been part of each other,” he said from the capital city of Mogadishu. “The moment has arrived in which I, too, would like to see if my own ideas can be planted on the soil of Somali politics, and might be therefore able to have the Somali community move beyond war, chaos, famine, and corruption.”
Samatar is widely seen as one of the most serious contenders in the presidential race. But his political ambitions surprised his own peers, including his younger brother Abdi Samatar, a professor at the University of Minnesota.
Earlier this month, the elder Samatar, the former Macalester dean of the Institute for Global Citizenship, was sworn into Somalia’s new federal parliament. That same parliament will select a new president in the coming weeks. But the process has been rife with allegations of vote-buying and other signs of corruption.
Meanwhile, the field of candidates has grown to more than 60.
“The Somalis are like bees,” Samatar said. “When they smell honey, or flowers, everybody comes.”
The Somali people will have no direct say in who becomes the next president, in part because the country is still mired in a decades-long civil war. The nation hasn’t had a functioning government since 1991, and some doubt that the current political changes will lead to any kind of lasting peace.
“The last 25 years have given the rest of the world, and many Somalis, (a sense) that maybe history is written forever for the Somalis — and the best they can hope for is to become the Haiti of Africa,” Samatar said. “But there is the other side that says that there is nothing eternal about this condition, and that if Somalis are getting new leadership that is ethical and legitimate — and competent — then I think a new dawn will probably come.”
Before coming to La Crosse, Samatar had worked as a radio news broadcaster in Somalia and was jailed for criticizing the nation’s leadership, said Curt Reithel, a former UW-L professor of political science.
Samatar was able to flee to Europe and, later, to the Midwest, Reithel said.
Reithel, who taught at the university for 40 years, calls Samatar his best student.
“He engaged in conversation,” Reithel said. “He was very knowledgeable.“
When Samatar was still a student at UW-L, he kept a close eye on events in Somalia. Both he and his brother were ambitious students, hungry for academia, Heim said.
“Both he and his brother were extremely bright,” Heim said.
Abdi Samatar is also a UW-L graduate. The brothers often registered for classes outside their respective majors.
“They would take challenging courses just because they were challenging,” Heim said. “Not because they needed them.”
Even as an undergraduate, Samatar talked about returning to Somalia to help form a more stable government, Reithel said.
“It kind of looks like, now, he may be doing that,” Reithel said. “But it’s been a long journey.”
If elected, Samatar plans to harness his connections in Wisconsin and Minnesota and the rest of the U.S. to bridge the gap between Somalia and the West. He said the Midwest is home to nonprofits, colleges, talent and an abundance of collective goodwill that can help bring Somalis out of poverty and chaos.
While Samatar is considered a top candidate, many observers think the election will go toward either the incumbent president or prime minister.
Like Samatar, most of the presidential candidates are Somalis who have spent the past several years living outside the nation’s borders, said Abdi Aynte, a Somali-American journalist based in Qatar.
“That’s because people from the diaspora are thought to have better education, better access, and better understanding of the world system, and maybe that’s one way they have better credibility within the country,” he said.
Aynte said Samatar is an unusual candidate because he’s running on a political party platform. Most other candidates, Aynte said, are appealing to their clans for support, and have failed to articulate a nationalist vision in a way that Samatar has.
Even if Samatar loses the election, Aynte said, he is still planting the seeds of democracy. He said that as a member of parliament Samatar can still bring about important legislation — but only if he sticks around to serve out his four-year term.
“I think professor Samatar and other civic forces stand at a critical juncture, where if they cut and run away if they don’t make progress in the election, it’s going to be a loss for the Somali people,” Aynte said. “What they need to do is stay in the system, to be advocates from within, and introduce changes and lead the change because they have the capacity, the education, and the ability to convince and win friends.“
For his part, Samatar said win or lose, he’ll one day come back to the classroom and tell his students about his incredible journey. He also plans to write all about it in his next book.
samba niang gaye
Wed, 2 Nov 2011 16:48 EDT
demende visa urgent
Bonjour monsieur le consultat des visa je m'appelle samba niang gaye je suis senegalais agee de 24ans,je suis eleve au college technique indistrielle ibra seck rufisque je fais un formation en electotechnique monsieur le consultat je cherche un visa etat unis depuis l'hor pour etudié dans les ecoles techniques au etat unis j' ai un tente labas mais je veux un visa pour aller au etat unis pour terminé mes etudes vraiment c'est urgent de la part de saamba niang gaye rufisque senegal je conte sur toi monsieur le consultat tel:221775406028 email:bamsa@hotmail.fr
iie world
Tue, 29 Dec 2009 06:52 EST
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