The move reverses an order from US President Joe Biden's predecessor Donald Trump, who in 2020 pulled nearly all US forces from the East African nation.
Former president voted out of power in 2017 is reelected to the African country's top job after defeating the incumbent leader in a protracted contest decided by legislators in a third round of voting.
A total of 329 lawmakers will choose Somalia's next leader from among 36 candidates, including the incumbent president 'Farmajo' and other frontrunners Hassan Sheikh Mohamud and Sharif Sheikh Ahmed.
The 33-hour curfew in Mogadishu will cover both traffic and people as lawmakers, security personnel and all others officials involved in the vote will still be free to move.
Al Shabab terror group claimed responsibility for the attack which left at least 4 dead and several others wounded.
Tuesday's pre-dawn attack on the camp began with a car bomb, followed by a furious firefight that is believed to have killed at least 10 Burundian soldiers and 20 Al Shabab terrorists.
The terrorist group, which has been waging a deadly insurgency against Somalia's fragile central government for more than a decade, claimed responsibility for the assault.
Renewable energy sectors — particularly solar and wind — will play an important role in diversification.
The move paves the way for a presidential vote in Somalia after more than a year of political deadlock.
Six killed and seven other people were wounded after the explosion said a health official as the attack was followed by sporadic gunfire, according to a witness.
The UN-funded project will focus on underreported issues concerning women — exclusively from a female perspective.
A slow-burning political crisis in Somalia deepens as the Prime Minister and the President wrangle over the expulsion of the African Union envoy to the country.
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