e-Course: African Business and Economy

EENI Business School & HA University

Professional Course: African Business and Economy (e-learning, 5 ECTS, Master in International Business in English)

Six subjects compose the Online “Professional Course in African Business and Economy” taught by EENI Business School & HA Independent University:

Master/ Course: African Business Economy (Master, Course)

1- African Economy (0.6 ECTS)

2- Role of African Women (0.4 ECTS)

  1. African Businesswoman (0.8 ECTS)

3- African Businessman (2 ECTS)

4- Doing Business and Economic Governance in Africa (0.4 ECTS)

5- Frontier Markets in Africa (0.3 ECTS)

  1. Africa: The Next Emerging Continent

Online Continuing education (Masters, Courses)

Enrol / Request for Information Enrol / Request for Information

  1. Credits of the “Professional Course in African Business and Economy”: 5 ECTS Credits
  2. Total Tuition Fees: EUR 120 (Pricing Policy)
  3. Organisation: EENI Business School & HA University
  4. Students can begin the course when he/she wishes (open enrolment) and from any place in the world
  5. Requires an average dedication of 12 hours per week
  6. Duration: 1 month
  7. Download the syllabus of the “Professional Course in African Economy” (PDF)

Learning materials in Master in International Business in English or Study, Master in International Business in French Afrique Economie Masters Foreign Trade in Portuguese Africa Economia Study Master Doctorate Business in Spanish Africa Economia. The student has free access to course materials in these languages (free multilingual training).

The objectives of the “Professional Course in African Business and Economy” are to know:

  1. The State of African Economy: economic trends by region, most dynamic countries, influence of commodity prices, fiscal policy, risks that African Economy faces, foreign direct investment flows, official development assistance, tax revenue in Africa, socio-economic impact of Ebola
  2. The Role of African Women (519 million): one of the pillars of African Economy
  3. The profile of twenty-five African Women who are Leading African Transformation, such as the former President of the African Union, Her Excellency Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma or the Angolan businesswoman Isabel dos Santos (the richest African Women)
  4. The profile of forty African Businessman who are Leading African transformation as the Nigerian, Alhaji Aliko Dangote (the richest African), Mohammed Ibrahim (Sudan), or Patrice Motsepe (South African)
  5. The state of governance in Africa, index on how to do business, business climate, state of corruption, African civil conflicts or the relevant Ibrahim Index of African Governance
  6. Understand the concept of “Frontier or pre-emergent markets in Africa” related to the investment opportunities and business environment in Africa

The Course  contains exercises that are evaluated, which the student must work out and pass to obtain the diploma “Professional Course in African Business and Economy” issued by EENI Business School & HA Independent University.

African Students, Master International Business

The course “African Business and Economy” is part of the following Online Higher Education Programs taught by EENI Business School & HA University:
  1. Doctorates: Business in Africa, Global Trade
  2. Masters: African Business, Transport in Africa, International Business, Foreign Trade, International Transport, Export Back Office

Students who have taken this Professional Course (African Business and Economy) can validate and register for a Master or Doctorate at EENI Business School & HA University.

Online Enrolment Procedure (continuous):

Online Course enrolment procedure, EENI

Example of the Online Professional Course - African Economy:
Master/ Course: African Economy (Master, Course)





Tweter Tweet
Tell a Friend:

/ Contact / Whatsapp / Contact by Skype / Contact by Phone / / Print this page /

()
Paterson Ngatchou: EENI Academic Coordinator for Anglophone Countries
Return to the previous page Back

Advantages EENI Business School & HA University

Nigeria is the largest African economy, followed by South Africa, Egypt, Algeria, Angola, Morocco, Sudan, Kenya, Ethiopia, Libya.
Top African economic sectors: agriculture (25% GDP) and services.
African manufacturing sector: only 10% of Africa's GDP

Course intended for all those wishing to understand the state of African Economy and business environment in Africa.

Subjects of the Professional Course - African Business and Economy

Subject 1- African Economy. Syllabus:

  1. Introduction to African Economy
  2. Macroeconomics prospects for Africa
    1. Case Study: Saving, investment, and growth in Africa
  3. Economic trends by Africans regions
    1. East and West African Countries: The fastest growing regions
    2. Central Africa
    3. Southern Africa
    4. North Africa
  4. Influence of Commodity prices, inflation, monetary and fiscal policies
  5. Case Study: Fiscal policy in Africa and business cycles
  6. Risk affecting African Economy
  7. Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) in Africa
    1. Largest receptors (countries and sectors)
    2. FDI sources in Africa
    3. Intra-African investments
    4. Portfolio investments to Africa
  8. Remittances to Africa
  9. Official development assistance (ODA)
  10. Tax revenues in Africa
  11. Case Study:
    1. Socio-economic impacts of the Ebola Virus Disease in Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone
    2. Historical evolution of African Economy

Subject 2- Role of African Women - African Businesswoman. Syllabus:

- H.E. PhD Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma
- Isabel dos Santos
- Folorunsho Alakija
- Cheryl Carolus
- Hajia Bola Shagaya
- Divine Ndhlukula
- Mimi Alemayehou
- Tara Fela-Durotoye
- Minoush Abdel-Meguid
- Adenike Ogunlesi
- Bridgette Radebe
- Wendy Appelbaum
- Iman
- PhD Amina Odidi
- Rapelang Rabana
- Monica Katebe Musonda
- Amini Kajunju
- Folake Folarin-Coker
- Irene Charnley
- Sibongile Sambo
- Wangari Maathai
- Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf
 - Leymah Gbowee

Subject 3- African Businessman. Syllabus:

- Alhaji Aliko Dangote
- PhD Mike Adenuga
- Tony Elumelu
- Orji Uzor Kalu
- Hussein Ali Al-Amoudi
- Naushad Merali
- Hakeem Belo-Osagie
- Adewale Tinubu
- General Theophilus Yakubu Danjuma
- Oba Otudeko
- Patrice Motsepe
- Cyril Ramaphosa
- Mohamed Ibrahim
- Osama Abdul Latif
- Onsi Sawiris
- Othman Benjelloun
- Hassan Abdalla
- Mohamed Mansour
- Tarek Talaat Moustafa
- Ahmed Mekky
- Bhimji Depar Shah
- Mohamed Bensalah
- Miloud Chaabi
- Anas Sefrioui
- Aziz Akhannouch
- Ali Wakrim
- Mohamed Ali Harrath
- Sifiso Dabengwa
- Strive Masiyiwa
- Mohammed Dewji
- Said Salim Bakhresa
- PhD Reginald Mengi
- André Action Diakité Jackson
- Abdulsamad Rabiu
- Olufemi Otedola
- Jim Ovia
- PhD Alhaji Muhammadu Indimi
- Tunde Folawiyo
- Ali Haddad
- Issad Rebrab

Course description - African Business and Economy.

Economic growth of Africa: 5-6%

  1. East Africa: 6.2%
  2. West Africa: 7% (fastest African growth)
  3. Central Africa: 5.7%
  4. Southern Africa: 4.4%
  5. North Africa and: 5.5%.

Factors:

  1. Energy cost
  2. Food and commodities prices
  3. Tax revenues
  4. Inflationary pressures
  5. External financial flows
  6. Official development assistance
  7. Improved Intra-African trade performance
  8. Top African exports: mainly commodities
  9. Regional Integration
  10. Infrastructures
  11. Private consumption

The proportion of Africans living on less than 1.25 dollars a day fell from 58% in 1996 to 50%.

The creation of several institutions related to economic integration in Africa was expected to increase intra-African trade in products.

Such International Trade augmented from 2% in the early 1980s to 9% of total African exports, but these statistics underestimate the actual flows as they do not include unrecorded external trade, which is thought to be crucial.

Even with this caution, the intra-African trade flows are low in comparison to those in other regions and relative to African foreign trade potential.

The analysis of the foreign trade destinations show that notwithstanding low aggregate level of intra-African trade, such regional trade is vital for many African Countries.

At least 25% of exports from twenty African Countries are absorbed by the regional market. The magnitude of trade blocs is highlighted by the fact that 75% of intra-African trade takes place within these regional groups.

Africa has a long tradition of cross-border investment but the lack of reliable data has constrained a detailed analysis. The limited data available show that intra-African Foreign investment represents 13% of total inward Foreign direct investment. This level is less than 50% the figure for the Association of Southeast Asian Nations region, where intraregional investment represents 30% of total Foreign direct investment (FDI).

Developing Trade in Services is a key component of successful regional integration in Africa. The services stand for, or have the potential to become, important export earnings sources for numerous African Countries.

Economic Area of African Civilisation.

Methodology: e-learning (Online) / Distance Learning.

Area of Knowledge: Africa

Africa: Foreign Trade and Business (Master)
African Portal - EENI Business School & HA University

See also: African Economic Transformation

Samples of the Professional Course: African Business and Economy

Patrice Motsepe South African Businessman (Course Master)

Alhaji Aliko Dangote Nigerian Businessman, Course

Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) in Africa

Isabel dos Santos (Richest African Women)

Course Master: Business and economic governance in Africa

Mohamed Ibrahim Sudanese Businessman (Course Master)

Frontier Markets in Africa (Master, Doctorate)

The African Countries by GDP (nominal - billion dollars).

1- Nigeria (594.257)
2- South Africa (341.216)
3- Egypt (284.860)
4- Algeria (227.802)
5- Angola (131.407)
6- Morocco (112.552)
7- Sudan (70.030)
8- Kenya (62.722)
9- Ethiopia (49.857)
10- Libya (49.341)
11- Tunisia (49.122)
12- Tanzania (36.620)
13- Ghana (35.475)
14 -Ivory Coast (33.963)
15- The Democratic Republic of the Congo (32.665)
16- Cameroon (32.163)
17- Uganda (26.086)
18- Zambia (25.611)
19- Gabon (20.675)
20- Mozambique (16.590)
21- Botswana (16.304)
22- Senegal (15.881)
23- Chad (15.841)
24- Equatorial Guinea (15.396) 25 Congo (14.114)
26- Zimbabwe (13.739)
27- Burkina Faso (13.382)
28- Mauritius (12.720)
29- Mali (12.043)
30- Namibia (11.982)
31- South Sudan (11.893)
32- Madagascar (11.188)
33- Benin (9.237)
34- Niger (8.290)
35- Rwanda (8.002)
36- Guinea (6.770)
37- Sierra Leone (5.411)
38- Togo (4.838)
39- Malawi (4.408)
40- Mauritania (4.286)
41- Eritrea (3.870)
42- Swaziland (3.842)
43- Burundi (3.037)
44- Lesotho (2.458)
45- Liberia (2.073)
46- Cape Verde (1.975)
47- The Central African Republic (1.731)
48- Djibouti (1.582)
49- Seychelles (1.473)
50- Guinea-Bissau (1.040)
51- The Gambia (0.918)
52- The Comoros (0.722)
53- São Tomé and Príncipe (0.362)
54- Somalia
55- Sahrawi Arab Democratic Republic

Hajia Bola Shagaya Nigerian Businesswoman (Course Master)

Index of African Governance

African population

(c) EENI Business School & HA University (We do not use cookies)