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Hostages Mozambique

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August 19, 1987
Seven members of a Baptist missionary group, including one American, were freed by rebels in Mozambique who had held the group since May 13, the State Department said. Kindra Bryan of Houston, five colleagues of Zimbabwean nationality and a child were released in neighboring Malawi by members of the Mozambique National Resistance, or Renamo. A U.S. diplomat based in Malawi met the freed captives and reported that all were in good shape.
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NEWS
October 29, 1989 | From Times Wire Services
Mozambican sources said Saturday that seven Americans and two other foreigners detained last week in northwestern Mozambique were traveling with supporters of the right-wing Mozambique National Resistance movement, which has waged a debilitating guerrilla war against the Marxist government in this former Portuguese colony for more than a decade. These sources and U.S.
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NEWS
October 29, 1989 | From Times Wire Services
Mozambican sources said Saturday that seven Americans and two other foreigners detained last week in northwestern Mozambique were traveling with supporters of the right-wing Mozambique National Resistance movement, which has waged a debilitating guerrilla war against the Marxist government in this former Portuguese colony for more than a decade. These sources and U.S.
NEWS
August 19, 1987
Seven members of a Baptist missionary group, including one American, were freed by rebels in Mozambique who had held the group since May 13, the State Department said. Kindra Bryan of Houston, five colleagues of Zimbabwean nationality and a child were released in neighboring Malawi by members of the Mozambique National Resistance, or Renamo. A U.S. diplomat based in Malawi met the freed captives and reported that all were in good shape.
NEWS
July 15, 1987 | DON SHANNON and NORMAN KEMPSTER, Times Staff Writers
The Reagan Administration's decision to support the Marxist government of Mozambique as the best way to modify the regime has created a bitter policy dispute, pitting two powerful Republican senators against the Administration and the Democratic majority in the Senate. Secretary of State George P. Shultz traveled to Capitol Hill on Tuesday for a meeting with Senate Minority Leader Bob Dole (Kan.) and Jesse Helms (N.C.), but he failed to resolve the conflict.
NEWS
July 15, 1987 | DON SHANNON and NORMAN KEMPSTER, Times Staff Writers
The Reagan Administration's decision to support the Marxist government of Mozambique as the best way to modify the regime has created a bitter policy dispute, pitting two powerful Republican senators against the Administration and the Democratic majority in the Senate. Secretary of State George P. Shultz traveled to Capitol Hill on Tuesday for a meeting with Senate Minority Leader Bob Dole (Kan.) and Jesse Helms (N.C.), but he failed to resolve the conflict.
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