Africa’s craft stores hit by boycotts, but they have made some exceptions.
The shops that survive are struggling to survive amid the boycott.
With the help of CBC News, CBC News is publishing the stories of some of the country’s most respected African artists.
The stories are from the African Arts and Craft Stores Association.
Story continues below advertisement The stories of these African artists are extraordinary.
The names are some of Africa’s most famous artists, from Afro-Caribbean musicians and songwriters to Nobel Prize-winning African artists, such as the great jazz musician F.E.M.S.D.O.
D, who died in 2011 at age 83.
But their stories also shine a light on some of our darkest and most painful moments, including when African artists were forced to flee their homes, when the country was ruled by an authoritarian military dictatorship and when African-Canadian artist M.I.L.F.A. was brutally murdered in her home.
I would like to introduce to you two African artists whose stories resonate with us today.
The name of these artists are: Amara and Chukwu.
Amara is an Afroamerican writer and editor.
Chukwu is a musician and musician and songwriter.
Their stories are often told through music.
The AfroAfricas Crafts store at the National Museum of the African American People in Johannesburg, South Africa, opened in 2012 and has become a beacon of artistic creativity.
It has a diverse range of crafts, from traditional traditional to contemporary, from children’s to traditional to adult.
Amara and her husband Chuku, both writers and artists, have been trying to keep the store open despite being on a short list of potential tenants.
We have always been there, but we don’t want to be part of the problem.
Amria’s husband Chucu told CBC News that he has no hope of ever having to leave.
When we opened our shop, we wanted to be able to help other artists.
We were just in the process of trying to find a tenant for our store.
We could not find anyone willing to pay us any money, but that didn’t bother us.
We decided to try to stay open because we felt that our art would have a positive effect.
We also felt that we would be able help people when they were struggling.
The shop was started in 2012.
In the years since, the store has been a beacon for the voices of African artists and musicians.
It is where they can speak, share their work and collaborate with others to explore new horizons.
It was also a place to express their feelings of being excluded, such that artists could talk openly about the injustices they have faced and share their experiences.
The shop is still going strong, and the community is still trying to support it.
The store’s owner, Chukwanwes Bonga, told CBC that the store is one of the reasons why his family is living in South Africa.
We have the community support that we have, and we hope that we can keep it going for a long time.
It is very sad that we were excluded from our store, and it is very unfortunate that we could not open our shop in another country.
It’s a sad day for us.
Chukwuan, a musician, says he had a very difficult childhood.
He said he was born in Uganda, but moved to Canada at the age of three.
He was diagnosed with a form of autism and was given a diagnosis of Asperger’s syndrome, which was diagnosed in South Sudan.
He was a student in his university at the time, but left for South Sudan to join the rebellion.
After the rebellion, he was jailed for five years and tortured by the government.
After five years, he escaped from prison and took refuge in South Korea, where he was forced to return to Uganda.
He escaped again, but he was caught by the security forces and sentenced to life in prison.
After being released, he returned to South Korea and worked as a musician.
He also worked as an electrician and was arrested in 2012 after protesting against the use of electric drills in South Korean prisons.
As the war dragged on, he became a political prisoner and was accused of working for the military and a supporter of the South Korean government.
He received his PhD in African studies at Columbia University in 2015 and received a grant to study political theory at Oxford University in 2018.
His mother, Chunwen, said she is a strong believer in freedom of expression and freedom of thought.
She said that she is proud of her son and that he had no problems with the authorities in his home country.
She said that when he was imprisoned, she went to South Africa to visit him.
She wanted to visit her son in