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Why is the world investing in Africa?



By the end of this year, Africa will be Africa’s fastest-growing continent.

Its economy will be worth more than $1 trillion.

And the continent’s leaders have pledged to become more inclusive.

So why is the continent investing in so many things it has not been investing in?

Here are three key reasons.

1.

Education and health education 1.

The rise of digital Africa In 2009, the first year of the new government, Mr Malusi Gigaba took over the presidency of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation (UNESCO).

He is Africa’s youngest president and has said the aim is to make education accessible to everyone.

It was a bold statement.

But it has turned out to be a smart one.

Mr Gigaba’s goal is to reach 100 million people by 2020.

And to do that, he is planning to build an educational platform that will make education more accessible, more accessible for everyone.

The platform is called Africa Connect, and it is a new way of measuring Africa.

It is designed to measure the number of people living in Africa.

The idea is that it will give a more comprehensive picture of Africa’s population, how many people have gone to school, and how many have got access to education.

The first countries to join the platform were Ethiopia, Tanzania and Zambia.

They all plan to join it in the coming years.

The new platform will help Africans to measure their country’s progress on a global scale.

2.

Health education The health education is also growing fast.

This year, the world’s biggest healthcare company, Merck, announced a new partnership with the African Development Bank.

The partnership will make Africa a “health hub”, and its aim is for African countries to become leaders in the field.

This partnership will help African countries become leaders, not just in healthcare, but in the whole field of healthcare delivery.

The initiative will allow African countries like Malawi to join a global hub that is already providing healthcare to more than 50 million people.

The project is backed by the World Bank and the African Investment Bank.

In Africa, the global healthcare market is worth more $300 billion, more than half of which is from the continent, according to the World Health Organisation.

It will be a huge opportunity for Africa to become a leader in this field, said Mr Gigba.

3.

Manufacturing growth It is not just the healthcare and education sector that is driving the rapid growth of the manufacturing sector in Africa, but also the manufacturing skills that are needed for jobs in this sector.

For years, African countries have lacked skilled workers.

A shortage of skilled workers has created a lot of uncertainty.

Now, the African Union has set up a project to help African manufacturing companies.

The African Manufacturing Skills Development Initiative (AMSDI) is helping Africa’s manufacturing companies get the skills they need to make and sell their goods in Asia, Europe and the Americas.

This initiative is supported by the African Business Council, the Global Union for Manufacturing (GUM).

AMSDI aims to develop and deploy a number of skills and knowledge to help Africa’s manufacturers create jobs in new markets.

The AMS DI aims to bring together technical and business knowledge from African companies, universities, and other organisations to help the African manufacturers of all types become better-equipped and more efficient in their manufacturing processes.

The global market for African-made goods has doubled to $2.5 trillion last year.

But there is still much work to be done.

The biggest challenge is the lack of skilled labour.

There is no shortage of qualified workers for the African manufacturing jobs.

Africa is a very young continent.

And its problems are not unique.

The continent’s problems are common.

Africa still has not fully emerged from the worst years of the financial crisis.

But the continent is not as young as many of its neighbours.

So it is up to its leaders to make Africa more competitive in the global market.

So far, Mr Gigabi has been able to tap into this potential.

He has been a strong leader in terms of creating jobs in the manufacturing and services sectors.

And he has been proactive in boosting the African economy.

Mr Mali Gigabas success as president was rooted in his vision and his willingness to be bold.

And now, the future looks bright for Africa.

Topics:business-economics-and-finance,government-and.government-areas,africa,education,education-industry,educationpolicy,educationaustralia,united-states,afghanistan,south-africa

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