ZEP

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ZEP

Zone d'Exchanges Preferentiels pour les Etats de l'Afrique de l'Est et de l'Afrique Australe. An international organization that promotes cooperation between member states in agriculture, the use of industrial and natural resources, trade, monetary issues and customs. Members include Burundi, Comoros, Djibouti, Ethiopia, Kenya, Lesotho, Malawi, Mauritius, Rwanda, Somalia, Swaziland, Tanzania, Uganda, Zambia and Zimbabwe. It was established in 1981 and is based in Zambia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Zephaniah, whose father was from Barbados and mother Jamaica, added: "If I was advising them I would have said, 'If you're going to have a representation of a Rasta try and make a representation of other parts of Britain'.
According to my mood' Benjamin Zephaniah I have poetic license, i WriTe thE way i waNt.
According to the literary context, Zephaniah presents kind of a "counter-sacrifice" in which the people invited to the sacrifice will become the sacrifices themselves.
For example, for Sweeney's interpretation of Zephaniah as Josianic propaganda it is crucial that 2:1-3 be understood as parenesis in the sense that he intends, namely, as directives that admonish as well as exhort their addressees to "seek Yahweh" and thereby avoid the punishment described in 1:2-18.
23] Zephaniah Swift's admittedly self-serving "Vindication" of his conduct attributed a major part of the furor over Lung's trial to enmity against authority.
We should appreciate the cultures of Britain' - Benjamin Zephaniah <B
In such a short book Benjamin Zephaniah manages to cover complex themes such as racism, family, terrorism, grooming and justice without the book becoming overloaded.
That's because they're to be given poetry lessons by worldfamous city poet Benjamin Zephaniah.
the prophet Zephaniah waxes baroque on the theme of "the day of the Lord" that was first introduced by the prophet Amos (5:18) a century earlier.
Backers of the existing system accused rivals who support the Alternative Vote of dropping Jamaican Rastafarian poet Benjamin Zephaniah from leaflets in white areas.
Benjamin Zephaniah said he supported that view, even though he understood the wish of local people to recognise a famous son.