Africa’s natural wealth is enormous. Growing investments in infrastructure and a better business climate are helping to translate this wealth into productive physical capital. The continent’s large and growing youth population could also promote economic growth. However, what slows Africa’s social and economic transformation relative to other regions of the world is the lagging stock, composition, quality, and accumulation rate of its knowledge capital.
on the same regionVidéopublished in April 2020Institutional documentpublished in February 2020Vidéopublished in February 2020Vidéopublished in February 2020Research documentpublished in January 2020Vidéopublished in January 2020
on the same topicVidéopublished in April 2020Research documentpublished in December 2019Research documentpublished in December 2019Research documentpublished in December 2019Vidéopublished in November 2019Research documentThe economic trigger: Enabling gendered social inclusion processes and outcomes amidst poverty escapes in Niger and Malawipublished in October 2019
from the same collectionResearch documentpublished in July 2019Research documentThe Skills Balancing Act in Sub-Saharan Africa: Investing in Skills for Productivity, Inclusivity, and Adaptabilitypublished in June 2019Research documentElectricity Access in Sub-Saharan Africa: Uptake, Reliability, and Complementary Factors for Economic Impactpublished in May 2019Research documentpublished in July 2018Research documentpublished in January 2017Research documentpublished in January 2017