Liberian Leader, President George Manneh Weah
Information gathered by your most informative GNN has revealed that that the Liberian Government lobbyists in the United States have reportedly succeeded in making arrangement for the Liberian Leader, President George Manneh Weah to have meeting with the Vice President of the United States of America, Kamala Harris during the upcoming Biden African Summit in mid-December of 2022.
According to report, despites millions of United States Dollars being paid to lobbyists in the United States by the Liberian Government for a reported successful working relationship between the Weah-led Government and the United States, the lobbyists have only succeeded in begging for a meeting with the U.S. Vice President and the Liberian leader.
However, one of the leading online platforms, Globe Afrique which is based in the United States, and is widely known for its professional reportage on issues around the globe has indicated that the only achievement made by the Liberian government lobbyists i
Vice President of the United States of America, Kamala
“The summit will demonstrate the United States’ enduring commitment to Africa, and will underscore the importance of U.S.-Africa relations and increased cooperation on shared global priorities,” Biden said in a statement.
The U.S.-Africa Leaders Summit, scheduled for Dec. 13-15, was announced simultaneously in virtual remarks by Vice President Kamala Harris to the U.S.-Africa Business Summit in Marrakech hosted by the Corporate Council on Africa and the kingdom of Morocco and attended by a U.S. delegation.
A senior administration official, discussing the U.S.-Africa summit plans on condition of anonymity, said about 50 African leaders are expected to join Biden for the Dec. 13-15 series of meetings.
It will come at the end of a year when Biden has engaged other regions of the world with trips to visit U.S. allies in Asia, Europe and the Middle East. Biden has yet to visit Africa since becoming president, and the summit will be his most comprehensive look at the complexities of the continent.
A backbeat of Biden’s diplomatic efforts thus far has been to promote Western democracies as a counterweight to China, but the official said the U.S.-Africa summit was not all about Beijing.
“We are not asking our African partners to choose,” the official told Reuters. “We believe the United States offers a better model, but we are not asking our African partners to choose.”
The U.S. Agency for International Development announced on Monday that it is providing nearly $1.3 billion in aid to the Horn of Africa nations of Ethiopia, Kenya and Somalia to help stave off mass starvation and deaths in the drought-stricken region.
Biden said the summit will work toward new economic engagement, promote democracy and human rights, advance peace and security, and address challenges such as food security and climate change as well as the pandemic.
The president believes that U.S. collaboration with leaders from African governments, civil society, the private sector and the African diaspora will help tackle some of the challenges, the official said.