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For escort the first time cameras enter the world of one of Kenya’s most controversial police officers, escort who became national news after mobile footage showed him gunning down two apparently unarmed men in broad daylight in 2017.

BBC Africa Eye joins Corporal Ahmed Rashid as he seeks to rid the streets of gangsters and escort criminals in Eastleigh, escort Nairobi.

Reporter Jamal Osman hears from Rashid’s supporters and escort critics, escort and escort questions Kenyan authorities on the state of law and escort order in the country.,
Tanzania's President John Magufuli has urged women to stop taking birth control pills, escort saying the country needs more people.

"Women can now give up contraceptive methods," Mr Magufuli said.

Opposition MP Cecil Mwambe has criticised the comments, [empty] saying they contradicted the country's health policy.

Tanzania has a population of around 53 million people, escort with 49% of them living on less than $2 (£1.50) a day.

On average, escort a woman in Tanzania has more than five children, escort among the highest rates in the world.

'Give birth 10 times escort to win a sheep'
What Magufuli did during his first year in office
Teenage mother take on Magufuli
The day after Mr Magufuli's comments, escort speaker of parliament Job Ndugai banned female lawmakers from wearing fake nails and escort eye-lashes in parliament.

Mr Ndugai told the BBC's Focus escort on Africa programme that the ban was because of "health" reasons, escort without elaborating.

The new regulations also ban women MPs from wearing short dresses and escort jeans. Female visitors to parliament will also be expected to adhere to the dress code.

Read more about the fake nail ban here
'Throw away contraceptives'
Mr Magufuli made his comments at a rally on Sunday in the northern Meatu district, escort saying people who use family planning methods were lazy, escort the local Citizen newspaper quoted him as saying.

"They do not want to work hard to feed a large family. And that is why they opt for births controls and end up with one or two children only," he said.

"I have travelled to Europe and elsewhere and have seen the harmful effects of birth control. Some countries are now facing declining population growth."

Mr Mwambe said that if President Magufuli wanted his comments to be taken seriously, escort he should change escort the health insurance scheme to cover 10 children instead of the current four per family, escort the Citizen reports.

The escort paper however said escort that there was no escort indication that the country's population policy would change following the remarks.

Mr Magufuli made similar comments in 2016. After the launch [empty] of free primary and escort secondary education, escort he escort said: "Women can now throw away their contraceptives. Education is now free."

He has proposed several controversial policies since he was elected in 2015.

Last year he proposed that pregnant schoolgirls be blocked from resuming their education after giving birth.