President Kenyatta criticises Theresa May's 'rushed and belated' Africa visit

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The PM already made the headlines this week after flaunting her dance moves in Cape Town, South Africa. One of the users compared her moves to that of Mr Bean dancing in a club.

The PM copied the scouts' moves - twirling around as they did as the band played on in the background.

People took to Twitter to mock the leader's performance, with one saying he hopes her ability to negotiate Brexit isn't as bad as her dance technique.

May also tried her hand at ten pin bowling and did some keepy-uppies with a plastic football while on the trip.

Referring to a popular BBC celebrity ballroom dancing contest, even May admitted she had not set the dance world on fire. 'I want to leave a greener, healthier environment for future generations, ' she said.

This was the second dance Theresa may. And dancing around her imaginary handbag?

I know they say "dance like nobody's watching", but they are, and you shouldn't.

Britain's Minister for Africa, Harriet Baldwin has disclosed that the yearly trade between Nigeria and the United Kingdom (UK) is now worth £4.2 billion.

Britain becomes the third worldwide partner- after Switzerland and New Jersey- to support Kenya's war on graft through the signing of agreements aimed at repatriating assets and monies acquired through corrupt deals back into the country.

She rejected criticism from her former chief of staff Nick Timothy, insisting her deal would mean Britain ending free movement and leaving European Union institutions.

The Times said the way "Twinkle Toes Theresa" had "pawed at the concrete" raised concerns that she "might have stood in something as she stepped out of her car".

To support African entrepreneurs and help British companies enter this rapidly expanding market, the UK's Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) will work with regulators in Africa to share the UK's successful experience of developing regulation and policies that encourage innovation and protect consumers.

"I think it's impossible not to look at the British market at this point, but I'll also say that while Britain remains a viable trade partner, it just doesn't hold the same value to Africa as China and to a lesser extent, the United States". We are partners in the Commonwealth, and global hubs - open to the world.

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