British Prime Minister Theresa May has been spotted busting moves on a school visit in South Africa. "A huge opportunity for both our countries to work in partnership on trade, security and tackling the scourge of #modernslavery and human trafficking", he tweeted.
The British Prime Minister, Theresa May on Tuesday, noted Nigeria was the home of the highest number of poor people in the world.
"Today I am committing that our development spending will not only combat extreme poverty, but at the same time tackle global challenges and support our own national interest".
May will now meet with President Cyril Ramaphosa and, weather permitting, go to Robben Island - where South Africa's first democratic leader Nelson Mandela was imprisoned for years by the apartheid regime.
May's response on South Africa's land issue follows a tumultuous week after United States president Donald Trump posted a note on Twitter, early on Thursday morning, alleging the South African government was "seizing land from white farmers".
Ms May becomes the first British leader to visit sub-Saharan Africa in five years, making a three-day trip that includes meetings with the presidents of South Africa, Nigeria and Kenya.
The delegation that would embark on the trip, according to the statement, shows the breadth and depth of British expertise in technology, infrastructure, financial and professional services.
On her visit to the school in Cape Town, she also announced that Britain will expand an existing scholarship program for foreigners and will add 100 new slots for African students.
The South African government in 2017, commemorated the centenary of the sinking of the SS Mendi.
"We will invest more in countries like Mali, Chad and Niger that are waging a battle against terrorism in the Sahel", she said referring to the fight against islamist groups like Boko Haram.
Her next stops will be in Nigeria and Kenya.
She added the government is putting in place measures to ensure it can "make a success of no deal" and remains confident it can do similar with a "good deal" - which she maintained it was possible to agree.