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Home File photo of new recruits belonging to the al Shabaab militant group marching during a passing out parade at a military training base in Afgoye File photo of new recruits belonging to the al Shabaab militant group marching during a passing out parade at a military training base in Afgoye

File photo of new recruits belonging to the al Shabaab militant group marching during a passing out parade at a military training base in Afgoye

New recruits belonging to the al Shabaab militant group march during a passing out parade at a military training base in Afgoye, west of the capital Mogadishu in this February 17, 2011 file photo. When Kenyan police arrested six men in the vast Dadaab refugee camp near the Somali border last April, their ultimate aim was to dismantle a decades-old sugar smuggling trade that is funding Somali militants waging war on Kenya. The arrests were part of Nairobi’s new strategy to choke off the flow of money to Islamists whose cross-border raids have hammered Kenya and its tourism industry. While cash from sugar smuggling may amount to only a few million dollars, experts say such sums are enough for attacks that need just a few assault rifles, transport and loyalists ready to die. To match Insight KENYA-SECURITY/SOMALIA REUTERS/Feisal Omar/Files

File photo of new recruits belonging to the al Shabaab militant group marching during a passing out parade at a military training base in Afgoye
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