The United States Agency for International Development, USAID, through the U.S. Embassy in Monrovia, has contracted the Kroll Associates to assist the Central Bank of Liberia during the printing of an additional L$4 billion in new banknotes.
The U.S. Embassy in Monrovia has launched an investigation into reports of bribery in its visa process, which has recently led to the temporary suspension of non-immigrant visa service in Liberia.
Road safety experts in Liberia often blame traffic accidents in the country primarily on the use of defective vehicles and the lack of knowledge of safe road usage by drivers. However, a Liberian journalist is shifting attention to the compromises by officials such as police officers.
Less than four days to the pending June 7 protest, the U.S. Embassy in Monrovia has alerted its citizens and U.S. government employees to be on alert.
The U.S. Embassy in Monrovia has issued a harsh statement, rebuking public officials for making comments that it says impedes progress in Liberia.
The Liberia National Police has forwarded to court the former executive governor of the Central Bank of Liberia, Milton Weeks, along with Charles Sirleaf and Dorbor Hagba, the current deputy governor for operations and the director of banking respectively.
The much-anticipated report of an independent investigation into the alleged disappearance of new Liberian banknotes has been released to the public.
The ongoing partial U.S. government shutdown is likely to have limited impact on the operations of the U.S. Embassy in Monrovia and American-funded development projects in the country.