Summary

  1. Kenya doctors union officials jailed for not stopping strike
  2. Senegal star's family 'targeted' after Afcon penalty miss
  3. Trump to speak with Zuma and Buhari
  4. Ivory Coast journalists in court over mutiny story
  5. Khartoum manhunt after bomb-making materials found
  6. Email stories and comments to africalive@bbc.co.uk - Monday 13 February 2017

Live Reporting

By Tom Spender and Hugo Williams

Tanzania tourist guide charged over 'twisted translation'

Guide and tourist in a screengrab from the video
Twitter
The guide and the tourist said they were doing a joke for Facebook friends
A Tanzanian tourist guide has been charged in court with breaching cybercrime legislation after he wrongly translated a tourist's comments in a video he put on Facebook.
Saimon Sirikwa was not asked to plead and was remanded in police custody.
A second video selfie of him and tourist has emerged in which they say they were joking in the original one.
He was arrested last week for casting the tourism ministry in a "bad light", police said.

Africa shots feature as World Press Photo award winners named

Mevlut Mert Altintas shouts after shooting Andrei Karlov the Russian ambassador to Turkey, at an art gallery in Ankara, Turkey December 19, 2016. Burhan Ozbilici
AP/Courtesy of World Press Photo Foundation
This is a cropped version of the photo of an assassination that won this year's competition
A Turkish photographer for the Associated Press has won this year's World Press Photo Competition. 
Burhan Ozbilici was covering a photo exhibition in the Turkish capital, Ankara, in December, when an off-duty policeman drew a pistol and shot dead the Russian Ambassador, Andrei Karlov. 
There were also several Africa-related photos honoured by the competition judges.
This shot of two Nigerian refugees at a detention centre in Libya took third prize in the contemporary issues category.
In this image released Monday Feb. 13, 2017, by World Press Photo titled "The Libyan Migrant Trap" by photographer Daniel Etter which won third prize in the Contemporary Issues, Singles, category of the World Press Photo contest shows two Nigerian refugees cry and embrace in a detention center for refugees in Surman, Libya, on 17 Aug. 2016
Daniel Etter/World Press Photo
Other photos depicting different aspects of the migration crisis were also on the shortlist:
Two men panic and struggle in the water during their rescue. Their rubber boat was in distress and deflating quickly on one side, tipping many migrants in the water. They were quickly reached by rescue swimmers and brought to safety
Mathieu Willcocks/MOAS.eu/Courtesy of World Press Photo Foundation
And then there were some surreal shots, like this one of Libyan forces inside a damaged conference centre in Sirte, which they had recaptured from so-called Islamic State militants:
Fighters of the Libyan forces affiliated to the Tripoli government walk around the gigantic chandelier of the conference room in Ouagadougou Congress Complex
Alessio Romenzi/Courtesy of World Press Photo Foundation
Read: World Press Photo 2017: Russia envoy killing picture wins award-WARNING, it contains pictures that some readers may find disturbing  

SA paedophile given 32 life sentences

Milton Nkosi
BBC Africa, Johannesburg
A South African court has sentenced a convicted paedophile to 32 life sentences.
Car salesman Warren Troy Knoop will also spend 170 years behind bars after being convicted of 870 charges of rape and possession of child abuse images.
Knoop was caught when US authorities found him sharing dozens of videos on a website commonly frequented by paedophiles.
Laptops, hard drives, memory cards, mobile phones, a spy camera and many other electronic items were seized during a raid in his house east of Johannesburg.
The anti-abuse lobby group Women and Men Against Child Abuse said Knoop tried to distribute images internationally.
One of his victims was a child born in 2011.
Prosecutor Riana Williams said the child was just one year old when Knoop began to molest her.
“I can’t take back everything I have done to all those people,” Knoop told the court on Friday.
"I need help. This has been a cry for help and from here on, I can make a difference. It hurts me, but I deserve this. I need help," he added.

Foreigners targeted in SA vigilante violence

View more on Twitter
At least 12 houses were torched during a weekend of violence in Rosettenville in Johannesburg, with locals saying that the properties were being used as drug dens and brothels. 
Many of the burned houses were occupied by foreigners. 
Johannesburg Mayor Herman Mashaba has been condemned for making comments in the past linking crime to illegal immigrants. He denies inciting anyone to violence. 
His Twitter account has retweeted an appeal sent on Sunday by a resident of another neighbourhood who said "these foreigners don't have respect for South Africa". 
tweet
@HermanMashaba
Mr Mashaba joined police raids on suspected brothels in Rosettenville last Wednesday.
A government delegation is expected in the area on Monday afternoon, including Home Affairs Minister Malusi Gigaba.

Somaliland agrees to host UAE military base

The parliament for Somalia's breakaway northern territory of Somaliland has passed an agreement that allows the United Arab Emirates (UAE) to establish a military base in its territory. 
The Emirati government submitted a formal application in January seeking permission from the Somaliland government to open a military base in the port town of Berbera. 
Somaliland is not officially recognised as an independent country and this agreement may put it at loggerheads with Somalia’s federal government, which has just elected a new president.  
Mohamed Abdullahi Mohamed - known by the nickname Farmajo - was chosen last week. He is a technocrat and a former prime minister who served just eight months in office.
Somaliland
AP
Somaliland is not officially recognised as an independent country

Doctors in chains

View more on Twitter
The BBC's Abdinoor Aden in Nairobi has a photo of doctors union officials in handcuffs. 
Some officials have been jailed for a month for contempt of court after failing to act on an order to end strike action that has paralysed the public health service in recent weeks.
See earlier post for more details

Brutal domestic violence shocks Mozambique

Jose Tembe
BBC Africa, Maputo
View more on Twitter
Gruesome crimes of violence at home over the past week have shocked Mozambicans. 
In one incident a man killed his wife before committing suicide, leaving two children behind. 
In another, a woman burned her husband on several pa