US First Lady Melania Trump receives flowers from children as she visits the Nest childrens home orphanage, which primarily cares for children who's parents have been incarcerated, in Nairobi, on October 5, 2018. The soccer balls, along with tote bags donated for the teachers, sported the logo of "Be Best", the child well-being initiative Mrs. Trump launched this year.
On her Kenyan leg of the trip, Melania is expected to visit the David Sheldrick Wildlife Trust, hold meetings at State House and be entertained at the Kenya National Theatre. We think her visit will make a different on her husband decision of cutting Aid to African on reproduction health, HIV/AIDS among others.
India vs West Indies live scores first Test day three
Umesh Yadav ended the resistance when Paul fended off a bouncer in the 39th for a simple catch to mid-wicket. Jadeja had to wait till his 38th Test to reach three figures, having made his debut back in December 2012.
The US First Lady then visited Chipala Primary in Malawi's capital, Lilongwe. The trip is also created to promote global assistance from the U.S. Agency for worldwide Development (USAID), but President Trump has proposed cutting its budget by 30 percent the past two years.
Although the photos might suggest Melania was in danger at the elephant orphanage, she was reportedly smiling more than ever.
NAIROBI, Kenya A half a world away from the spectacle of Washington, Melania Trump still managed to create one of her own during a Kenyan safari today, riding out into the grassland wearing a crisp white pith helmet - a common symbol of European colonial rule. The special is called "Being Melania The First Lady". "It is a handsome thing to see", Mr Trump tweeted on Thursday, 4 October. His most recent budget blueprint would have cut the Africa Development Fund by almost 20 percent. A group of children who live at the orphanage and had been waiting for their American visitor broke into song and dance.
Otherwise, he said, "She'll get some nice photos and it won't do anything to move the needle on US interests on the continent".