NAIROBI (Reuters) – America has renewed a "permanent diplomatic presence" in Somalia, a state Department said, nearly 20 years after the U.S. embassy was closed as a civil war raged while in the Horn of Africa country.

Somalia is seeking to get over the conflict that engulfed the region in 1991, when clan warlords overthrew a dictator then started the other person.

"This historic event reflects Somalia's progress in recent years which is another breakthrough in formalizing U.S. diplomatic engagement in Mogadishu," the state of hawaii Department said in a very statement late on Tuesday.

Somalia has lately faced an insurgency because of the al Qaeda-linked al Shabaab militant group, in addition to famine and maritime piracy.

While parts of the country are full of militant violence, a certain amount of stability from the capital, Mogadishu, has drawn investment from Somalis at home and abroad.

In September, the globe Bank approved $80 million in grants to Somalia to afford public finance reforms, the initial disbursement towards the country in 10 years.

The United States carries out periodic air strikes in Somalia simply the U.N.-backed government and it is fight al-Shabaab.

The militant group withdrew from Mogadishu next year, but it really retains a solid presence in areas beyond your capital.

"Our return demonstrates the United States' resolve forpersistance to further advance stability, democracy, and economic development that happen to be in the interest of both nations," the State Department said.