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United States Foreign Aid Mozambique

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October 8, 1992 | WILLIAM J. EATON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The U.S. Agency for International Development has spent $55 million since 1984 to buy trucks made in Japan and Germany, tractors made in Brazil and other foreign-produced goods to help establish private firms in Mozambique, Sen. David L. Boren (D-Okla.) disclosed Wednesday. Only 19% of American assistance to the African nation in the last eight years ultimately was used to buy U.S.
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NEWS
March 10, 2000 | From Associated Press
After several days of waiting in neighboring South Africa for the go-ahead, U.S. helicopters touched down in Mozambique on Thursday and began speedily delivering thousands of pounds of rice to hungry flood victims. But heavy rains kept aid from most of the country. With relief agencies unable to reach scores of muddy, squalid makeshift camps in southern Mozambique, food for refugees could run out soon, said Lindsey Davies, spokeswoman for the United Nations' World Food Program.
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NEWS
February 21, 1987 | From a Times Staff Writer
The Reagan Administration has approved an emergency $19.2-million food package for Mozambique and is considering another $28 million in aid, a spokesman for the U.S. Agency for International Development said Friday. The United States will send 62,000 metric tons of wheat, corn, rice and dry milk to Mozambique, where an estimated 3.5 million people are in urgent need of food.
NEWS
October 8, 1992 | WILLIAM J. EATON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The U.S. Agency for International Development has spent $55 million since 1984 to buy trucks made in Japan and Germany, tractors made in Brazil and other foreign-produced goods to help establish private firms in Mozambique, Sen. David L. Boren (D-Okla.) disclosed Wednesday. Only 19% of American assistance to the African nation in the last eight years ultimately was used to buy U.S.
NEWS
March 10, 2000 | From Associated Press
After several days of waiting in neighboring South Africa for the go-ahead, U.S. helicopters touched down in Mozambique on Thursday and began speedily delivering thousands of pounds of rice to hungry flood victims. But heavy rains kept aid from most of the country. With relief agencies unable to reach scores of muddy, squalid makeshift camps in southern Mozambique, food for refugees could run out soon, said Lindsey Davies, spokeswoman for the United Nations' World Food Program.
NEWS
February 21, 1987 | From a Times Staff Writer
The Reagan Administration has approved an emergency $19.2-million food package for Mozambique and is considering another $28 million in aid, a spokesman for the U.S. Agency for International Development said Friday. The United States will send 62,000 metric tons of wheat, corn, rice and dry milk to Mozambique, where an estimated 3.5 million people are in urgent need of food.
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