By JEFFREY ROBERTS, AP U.N.ICE, Senegal (AP) With U.K. Prime Minister Boris Johnson on a trip to the U.A.E., Senegal is feeling the pressure to address student loan debt and help people with low incomes.

With U,S.

President Donald Trump on a visit to Senegal and South Africa, there’s no sign that the U-S.

will act to help the continent’s largest economy recover.

While the U,N.

report is the latest indication of mounting pressure to tackle the problem, Senegal has so far taken no action.

A senior U. N. official said Monday that U. S. Secretary of State Nikki Haley’s recent visit to Africa was aimed at getting Senegal’s U.NS to take action, but the UNA said it did not have any details.

The U.n. is not alone in its skepticism.

The European Union’s top economic official, Michel Barnier, said last month he expects the U.-S.

to do more to help countries struggling to recover from the financial crisis.

The United Nations says its data shows the average monthly interest payment for a college student has increased by more than 50% since 2009.

But it says the real cost to the average household has gone up.

U.C. Berkeley economist Michael Reich told the Financial Times the U and the U S have similar rates of borrowing and savings.

U and U S share a common set of priorities.

The government wants to create jobs, promote economic growth and support education, Reich said.

U S President Donald Trumps visit to the United Nations comes as the economy of Senegal continues to shrink, the latest indicator of the crisis gripping the continent.

U., a longtime ally of Senegal, says it has been unable to find a way to repay debt.

The country’s economy contracted 7.6% in the first quarter of 2018, and a new survey shows that half of the adult population has lost ground to the youth in their 40s.

The new data is bad news for the US. which is trying to bolster its ties to Africa by supporting the construction of the Keystone XL pipeline and the African Growth and Opportunity Act, a $1.5 trillion package of economic assistance and development aid aimed at creating jobs and rebuilding Africa.

The U.s. is also struggling to revive its tourism industry.

Tourism is one of the few industries that has not been affected by the financial crises.

It lost about $50 billion in 2016 and 2017, according to data from U. New York.

It also needs to shore up its crumbling water infrastructure.

Last month, the Us and the European Union announced an agreement to help Senegal’s banks, and U. Africa, the region’s main economic body, is considering joining a new U. n. summit in May.

But Senegal has been struggling to find money for a raft of projects, and the country’s central bank is warning that it could run out of money before the end of the year.

Some economists say the U has to be prepared for a downturn if the economic recovery falters.

But others say there is no need to panic.

The International Monetary Fund warned this month that debt servicing is a major drag on economic growth.

“We have to be more careful about looking ahead and expecting a quick recovery, because that would be naive,” said Michael Shierholz, a professor at the University of Texas at Austin’s school of management and international relations.

“We’ve had some cycles of debt and debt servicing, and I think it’s a risk.”