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Angola in Africa

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Zimbabwe (Rhodesia) - Zambesi river Featured Related Images Print

Zimbabwe (Rhodesia) - Zambesi river

Black and white lantern Slide of Zambesi river - British South Africa. Part of Box 288, British South Africa. Boswell Collection. Slide number 17 Zambesi River - The Zambezi (also spelled Zambeze and Zambesi) is the fourth-longest river in Africa, and the largest flowing into the Indian Ocean from Africa. The 3, 540-kilometre-long river (2, 200 mi) has its source in Zambia and flows through eastern Angola, along the eastern border of Namibia and the northern border of Botswana, then along the border between Zambia and Zimbabwe to Mozambique, where it crosses that country to empty into the Indian Ocean. Date: circa 1890s

© The Boswell Collection, Bexley Heritage Trust / Mary Evans

A tank drives through water obstacle on course of Tank Biathlon world championship in Featured Related Images Print

A tank drives through water obstacle on course of Tank Biathlon world championship in

A tank drives through a water obstacle on the course of the Tank Biathlon world championship in Alabino outside Moscow August 4, 2014. The tank competition, where teams compete in tests of driving and shooting, will for the first time bring together crews from 12 countries: Angola, Armenia, Belarus, Venezuela, India, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, China, Kuwait, Mongolia, Russia and Serbia, local media reported. REUTERS/Maxim Shemetov (RUSSIA - Tags: MILITARY SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

Topshots-Australia-Animal-Monkey-Colobus Featured Related Images Print

Topshots-Australia-Animal-Monkey-Colobus

TOPSHOTS
Melbourne Zoo's newest primate baby, a three week-old Colobus monkey, is held in the arms of her mother Clover, in Melbourne on June 29, 2011. Keepers have not been able to determine the sex of the newborn monkey which is pure white and won't display any black markings until it's several months old. Black and White Colobus Monkeys, native to Angola, Democratic Republic of Congo, Uganda, Rwanda, Burundi, Tanzania and Kenya, have seen their populations suffer from the fur trade during colonial times, but now the greatest threats to their survival are the loss of their habitat and the bushmeat trade, the large-scale hunting to supply meat to towns and cities. AFP PHOTO/William WEST / AFP PHOTO / WILLIAM WEST

© Agence France-Presse (AFP) - All Rights Reserved