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Today, if you travel through Eritrea you see a water basin behind every village. We hope that the world will pick up on this opportunity and understand it. The afternoon featured cooking shows and free tasting sessions with Eritrean delicacies, this time at the Cereals and Tubers Cluster, with zighinì, shirò (pureed chickpeas), timtimo (pureed lentils), Eritrean bread..Women no longer walk five, ten, twenty kilometres to get water, because now they have it just two hundred meters away. The event witnessed a surprisingly high visitor flow, especially on the part of Eritrean women: over one hundred of them participated wearing their typical dresses in white cotton, zuria and chiffon, a show within a show.

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Asked if Nevsun could have worked with another construction firm due to concerns about forced labour at Segen, he said: "Eritrea has rules on supply chain and localization efforts and we have to adhere to the government's wishes."He said he has seen progress in Eritrea's labour record during his visits, with foreign investment helping to create more stable jobs and critical infrastructure which should make Eritreans less likely to board overflowing boats for Europe."Can you operate in Eritrea without benefiting from forced labour? "No company working there can claim to be lily white." (Reporting By Chris Arsenault, Editing by Belinda Goldsmith; Please credit the Thomson Reuters Foundation, the charitable arm of Thomson Reuters, that covers humanitarian news, women's rights, trafficking, corruption and climate change.But outside of her role in “I thought it’d be super cool ...the alligators would be talking to me, the birds would be singing, the raccoons would be waving — it’d be like I’m in a Disney movie, you know what I’m saying?” she explained to Jimmy Kimmel, who started laughing and basically didn’t stop until the tale ended six minutes later.Haddish apparently didn’t anticipate that the couple would actually take her up on the offer to tour a swamp, leading to one of the more memorable afternoons of her life.Joe Fiorante, the lawyer representing alleged Eritrean victims, said Nevsun was negligent in partnering with Segen as the main sub-contractor building the mine from 2008 to 2010 and should pay damages under Canadian law.

But Nevsun, which runs only the Eritrea project, recently released an independent 70-page human rights audit stating that "national service workers are not permitted at the Bisha Mine" and that screening ensures subcontractors were not using conscripts.

Although accusations about Bisha date back seven years, this is the first time workers have tried to take legal action outside Eritrea, which lawyers say could act as a warning to foreign companies working with regimes accused of human rights abuses."The case is still in its preliminary stages ..

(but) if the plaintiffs win, it will set a precedent," University of Ottawa law professor Penelope Simons, a human rights legal specialist, told the Thomson Reuters Foundation."So far very few of these types of cases have proceeded to trial ...

(The same seems to hold true for Pinkett Smith, who told the same story — albeit in far less funny detail — to Jimmy Fallon the same night Haddish was on .) What elevates this story from good to great is the way Haddish slyly weaves in the thread of how startled her celebrity tag-alongs were by the experience of mingling with “normal people” for the first time in who knows how long. “‘I got a discount ticket to get on a swamp, we’re about to have $66 worth of fun, girl.’” From Jada worrying that Haddish’s rental car without tinted windows might be unsafe (Haddish: “You’re from , bitch”) to Will mulling over the idea of buying his own swamp (Haddish: “You’re gonna buy a whole ecosystem?!

Haddish manages to skewer her new friends for being out of touch, but with loving amusement, as when she reveals that Pinkett Smith not only didn’t know what a “Groupon” is, but thought it meant that Haddish had “a boat that you could take a group of people on.” “I was like, ‘Jada, I got a $20 a day rental car.

Where a government systematically uses forced labour and a corporation goes into business with that government, there is a significant risk the corporation will become complicit."Nevsun has repeatedly stated that none of the workers at Bisha, which started operations in 2011, were army conscripts and said it will "vigorously defend itself" against the lawsuit. But the former construction official, a citizen of another African country, told the Thomson Reuters Foundation by phone that Eritreans conscripted into the military were forced to work at Bisha, 180 kms (110 miles) from the capital Asmara.