Led by President Nana Akufo-Addo’s administration, Ghana is working to empower its sectors in its goal to become one of Africa’s most appealing investment destinations.
Do African Infrastructure Developers Hold The Key To Solving The Continent’s Infrastructure Paradox?
Insights from those with experience suggest that technology might make projects more successful. David Pilling, writing in the Financial Times last month, notes that investment into African infrastructure projects was steadily rising prior to COVID-19.
Dr John N. Nkengasong, Director of the Africa Centres of Disease Control and Prevention, and Wamkele Keabetswe Mene, Secretary-General of the AfCFTA, provide critical insight on the progress that their initiatives have made to strengthen African unity and economic progress.
Appointed Minister of Petroleum Resources by President Buhari in August 2019, Hon. Chief Timipre Marlin Sylva is a man with a vision and mission.
Nigeria’s upcoming projects are a testament to the potential of the evolving and prosperous oil and gas sector.
Gabon’s new Hydrocarbons Code has brought a new energy in the sector, especially for what concerns offshore resources.
The Strategic Plan for an Emerging Gabon is diversifying the economy, revitalising sectors, creating jobs and changing the lives of the Gabonese people.
Djibouti is successfully improving its position in the global market by enacting several enterprising reforms to enhance and improve conducive business environments, property registration, credit availability, as well as empowering sectors such as infrastructure, finance and energy.
Innovation in the country, however, is not solely related to its impressive technology. The country is focused on creating services that will improve the way the economy flows, especially when it comes to SME solutions.
In 2008, Kenya debuted Vision 2030, a comprehensive plan to revolutionise and transform the country into a middle-class, highly industrialised and digital economy.