EENI Global Business School.

African Businesswoman



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Syllabus of the Subject - African Women: The pillar of the African Economy.

The Subject “African Businesswoman” consists of four themes:

1- African Centre for Gender.

  1. Introduction to the African Centre for Gender (ACG) of the Economic Commission for Africa (UNECA);
  2. African Women's Rights Observatory;
  3. African Women's Report;
  4. African Gender and Development Index (AGDI);
  5. Case Study: H.E. PhD Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma - former Chairperson of the African Union Commission.

2- Women's rights in Africa.

  1. Introduction to Women's rights in Africa;
  2. Protocol to the African Charter on Human and People's Rights on the Rights of Women in Africa;
  3. Southern African Development Community on Gender and Development;
  4. African Union Development Agency (AUDA-NEPAD);
  5. Solemn Declaration of the African Heads of States on Gender Equality.

3- Top African Businesswoman.

  1. Isabel dos Santos (Angola): richest African Women;
  2. Folorunsho Alakija (Nigeria);
  3. Cheryl Carolus (South Africa);
  4. Hajia Bola Shagaya (Nigeria);
  5. Divine Ndhlukula (Zimbabwe);
  6. Mimi Alemayehou (Ethiopia/US);
  7. Tara Fela-Durotoye (Nigeria);
  8. Minoush Abdel-Meguid (Egypt);
  9. Adenike Ogunlesi (Nigeria);
  10. Bridgette Radebe (South Africa);
  11. Sibongile Sambo (South Africa);
  12. Wendy Appelbaum (South Africa);
  13. Iman (Somalia);
  14. Amina Odidi (Nigeria - Canada);
  15. Rapelang Rabana (South Africa);
  16. Monica Katebe Musonda (Zambia);
  17. Amini Kajunju (Democratic Republic of the Congo);
  18. Folake Folarin-Coker (Nigeria);
  19. Irene Charnley (South Africa);
  20. Another influential businesswoman.

4- African Women awarded the Nobel Prize, Head of State or Presidents.

  1. Wangari Maathai (Kenya);
  2. Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf (Former President of Liberia, Nobel Peace Prize);
  3. Leymah Gbowee (Liberia);
  4. Her Excellency, PhD Joyce Banda (Former President of Malawi);
  5. Catherine Samba-Panza (Interim President of the Central African Republic).

Sample:
African Businesswoman (economic area of the African Civilization):
H.E. PhD Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma (South Africa) Former Chairperson of the African Union

Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorate): African Business and Economy

Online African Students (Masters, Doctorate, Foreign Trade, International Business)

The Subject “African Businesswoman” belongs to the following Online Higher Educational Programs taught by EENI Global Business School:

Doctorate (DIB): African Business, World Trade.

Professional Doctorate in International Business (DIB). Online Education

Masters (MIB): Business in Africa, Transport in Africa, International Business, Foreign Trade.

Masters in International Business and Foreign Trade (MIB) - Online Education

Course: African Economy.

Learning materials in Courses, Masters, Doctorate in International Business and Foreign Trade in English or Study, Course Master Doctorate in International Business in French Afrique Femmes Affaires Masters Foreign Trade in Portuguese África Empresarias Study Master Doctorate in International Business in Spanish África Empresarias.

Sample:
Isabel dos Santos, Angolan Businesswoman, Richest African Women (Angola)

We Trust in Africa (Affordable Higher Education for Africans) Kenya, Nigeria, Sudan, Ghana, Tanzania, Cameroon, Egypt...

African Women (519 million) are the fundamental pillar of the African economic development. According to the OECD, the African Women represent 70% of the agriculture labour in Africa and generate 90% of the African food.

African Businesswoman.

The main objective of the ACG (African Centre for Gender) - Economic Commission for Africa - is to boost the African Women empowerment and reduce gender inequality.

The African Gender and Development Index elaborated by the Economic Commission for Africa consists of:

  1. Gender Status Index (quantitative);
  2. AWPS - African Women's Progress Scoreboard (qualitative).

The countries analyzed in the African Gender and Development Index are Benin, Burkina Faso, Cameroon, Egypt, Ethiopia, Ghana, Madagascar, Mozambique, South Africa, Tanzania, Tunisia, and Uganda.

Sample:
Folorunsho Alakija, Nigerian Businesswoman, Rose of Sharon (fashion group, Master, Nigeria)

Sample:
African Gender Development Index

Sample:
Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf, Liberian Nobel Peace Prize, Methodist (Liberia, Master)

Sample:
Divine Ndhlukula, Zimbabwean Businesswoman (Zimbabwe) SECURICO Security Company

Sample:
Mimi Alemayehou, Ethiopian Businesswoman: one of the most powerful African Women (Master Ethiopia US)

Sample:
Cheryl Carolus, South African Businesswoman (Doctorate, Master, Course)

Sample:
Hajia Bola Shagaya. One of the richest women in Africa (Master, Nigeria)

Sample:
Tara-Fela Durotoye, Nigerian fashion businesswoman (Nigeria, Master, Doctorate)

Sample:
Folake Folarin-Coker, Nigerian Businesswoman and fashion designer (Master, Nigeria)

Related information:

  1. African Businessman;
  2. African population.

EENI African Business Portal.

Sample:
Minoush Abdel-Meguid, Egyptian Banker and Businesswoman, Muslim (Egypt, Master)



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