By Drazen Jorgic NAIROBI (Reuters) - Kenya's President Uhuru Kenyatta has promised a new campaign to stop people joining violent radical groups and to fight the influence of Somali Islamists whose attacks have killed hundreds and threatened growing prosperity. Suggesting a change in strategy with more use of discussion and persuasion, Kenyatta said conventional policing methods would not be enough to tackle the threat from radicalised men and women. "To deal with this enemy, we must keep improving our methods and tactics ... We must stop them from being radicalised," Kenyatta said on Monday during a speech marking Madaraka Day national holiday.
British support for staying in the European Union has risen to 55 percent, up 9 percentage points from two years ago, according to a Pew Research Center survey. Prime Minister David Cameron, re-elected on May 7, has pledged to reshape Britain's ties with the EU before holding an in-out referendum on membership by the end of 2017, but he could hold it earlier. British support for staying inside the EU rose to 55 percent from 50 percent a year ago and 46 percent in 2013, Pew said.