European explorers are on the brink of a breakthrough in their quest for the unknown in Africa, where they will make the first exploration of the continent by land and sea since the arrival of European explorers in the Americas.
The European Union and the United States have been working together on the plan to bring a European team to the region, and will launch a joint research centre at the University of Exeter on April 1.
They will also launch a new European expedition to the country, which is known for its rich archaeological and cultural heritage.
The plan has been in the works for a long time, but is the first time the two countries have teamed up to try to do something similar.
The two governments have been talking about the possibility of an expedition for years, and in recent years the two nations have collaborated on a major project to send an expedition to Africa.
The plan will involve a European-funded and US-led expedition in 2022.
“We are on a very important moment for the world in terms of science, for the scientific community and for the international community,” US President Donald Trump told reporters during a visit to Washington.
“What is happening today is the beginning of a new era.
The idea of a Europe-Africa expedition has come to fruition, and the idea of an African-European expedition will come to reality in 2022.”
The expedition, the second one to be carried out under the EU-US partnership, will explore the vast expanses of the Great Rift Valley in southern Africa.
They hope to determine the existence of ancient and modern African civilizations, and what may have been the earliest inhabitants of the area.
The EU-USA partnership began in 2015 with a joint plan to send a European scientist to the southern African continent.
The mission, dubbed the “Granite Project”, was due to last three years.
But the project was cancelled in 2017 after the EU was forced to pull out of a joint venture between the United Nations and the African Union, which was due in 2021.
The US has been leading the EU’s effort to revive the mission, and has put together a task force that includes several other countries, including Britain, France, Italy, Spain and the Netherlands.
The mission will be the first to reach the continent and the first since the last expedition to South Africa in 2009, when the European Space Agency’s (ESA) Rosetta spacecraft came to an abrupt halt in the southern Indian Ocean.
The Rosetta mission, launched in September 2007, carried out an orbiter, lander and a probe that attempted to land on a comet, but failed to get close enough to the comet to pick up samples.
In the end, scientists were unable to confirm whether the comet was a planet, a comet or a dwarf planet, or if it was just a dusty, icy rock, which could make the task even harder.
In 2018, ESA said the Rosetta lander had detected a faint signature of a comet orbiting the Sun, but there was no indication of a meteorite or debris impact.
But in November 2018, the comet appeared to break up into several fragments, which appeared to show that it was a giant asteroid, as opposed to a comet.
The last time Europe sent a mission to the Southern Ocean was in 2001, when it sent its Rosetta probe, the Venera-B, to search for signs of life on Mars.
“The idea of Europe and the US collaborating in this project is not new, but this project has been coming to fruition for quite a long period of time,” said one European scientist who did not want to be named.
The new European mission will include two different missions, which will be funded by a European Research Council (ERC) grant.
The ERC is an EU-funded organisation that supports the science and research of science.
A team of eight scientists from the Universities of Exetta, Lille, Ljubljana and Trieste will lead the project.
The teams will work on different aspects of the expedition, including on the discovery of new lifeforms on Mars, how to preserve archaeological sites, and how to protect the region from climate change.
Scientists will conduct the exploration using a robotic, water-filled vessel called the Europa Clipper.
The vessel is expected to be completed in 2023.
The team is working on a project to map the climate of Mars in 2020, when its atmosphere is less dense than it is today, meaning that researchers hope to get a better understanding of how the planet behaves.
This will include studying the effects of greenhouse gases and carbon dioxide on the planet.
“It will be a real leap forward, as we will have access to a much more sophisticated way of looking at Mars than we have now,” one scientist told Al Jazeera.
The explorer will be led by the team’s European and US colleague, Andreas Wirz from Lille University, and it is expected that the mission will involve up to five European scientists, including a