We are responsible for the management of financial assets owned by our holdings, this includes management of financial deposits from LearntAfrica, to officiating payouts and signing blockchain certificates for all transactions made. we work with our holdings to ensure the growth of their financial assets through external partnerships and investments.
Africa faces huge challenges in reforming its education sector. While access to education has expanded dramatically over the last 25 years, and more boys and girls are in classrooms than ever before, many young people are still not learning what they need to thrive now and in the future. If current trends continue, by 2050 some one-third of Africa’s one billion young people will lack basic proficiency in math, reading, and other subjects. Millions will be unemployable and unproductive.
The future of Africa’s financial systems is closely linked to the development of global finance, as are its real economies. However, it is up to Africa’s financial sector stakeholders – bankers, donors, and policymakers – to guide financial sector reforms in a way that maximizes Africa’s opportunities, learning both from their own experience over the past 50 years and the experience in other emerging and developed economies.
E-commerce in Africa has also grown exponentially with it and it is expected to grow by around 40% in the next ten years, despite all the challenges. However we have been noticing the global emergence of the middle class population which is estimated to be 2 billion people with a big segment from Africa. The world’s middle class growth is estimated to produce a profit of 6 trillion dollars to the e-commerce industry by the year 2021. Also, African youth are predicted to generate around 75 billion dollars through e-commerce by 2025 with the rate at which they aid in the technological development of the continent.
One of the world’s least untapped market opportunities for data center and telecommunication leaders is Africa. A continent with over 50 countries and a population of more than one billion, of which a large part are 30-years old and below, eager to go online, learn, innovate and consume digital.
After more than a decade of digital disruption, the African entertainment and media industry has entered a new landscape – one where the media is no longer divided into distinct traditional and digital spheres, according to a report from PwC titled Entertainment and media outlook: 2015 – 2019 (South Africa – Nigeria-Kenya). Today’s media companies need to do three things to succeed: innovate around the product and user experience; develop seamless consumer relationships across distribution channels; and put mobile (and increasingly video) at the centre of the consumer’s experience.