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Trade and Business in Kenya, Nairobi


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Syllabus of the Subject: Foreign Trade and Business in Kenya, Nairobi, and Mombasa.

  1. Introduction to the Republic of Kenya (East Africa)
    1. Kenyan historians;
      1. Bethwell Allan Ogot;
      2. Ali Al'amin Mazrui.
  2. Doing Business in Nairobi, Mombasa, Kisumu, Nakuru, Eldoret;
  3. Economy of Kenya;
  4. Kenyan International Trade (Import, Export);
  5. Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) in Kenya;
  6. Business Opportunities in Kenya:
    1. Agro-Processing;
    2. Horticulture;
    3. Manufacturing;
    4. Knowledge Industry;
    5. Infrastructure.
  7. Case Study: Kenyan Businessman
    1. Naushad N. Merali;
    2. Bhimji Depar Shah.
  8. Case Study: Kenyan companies;
    1. General Motors East Africa;
    2. REA Vipingo;
    3. East African Breweries.
  9. Access to the Kenyan Market;
  10. Business Plan for Kenya.

The purposes of the subject “Foreign Trade and Business in the Republic of Kenya” are the following:

  1. To analyze the Kenyan Economy and Foreign Trade (Import, Export, FDI);
  2. To know the business opportunities in the Republic of Kenya;
  3. To explore the Kenyan trade relations with the country of the student;
  4. To know the Kenyan Free Trade Agreements;
  5. To examine the profile of Kenyan businesspeople and companies;
  6. To develop a business plan for the Kenyan Market.

Sample:
Foreign Trade and Business in Kenya:
Naushad N. Merali, Kenyan Muslim Businessman (Master Business Kenya)

Trade and Business in East Africa. Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorate)

Students, Doctorate, Master in International Business, Foreign Trade

The Subject “Foreign Trade and Business in Kenya” 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

Diploma: Business in East Africa.

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

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

Learning materials in Courses, Masters, Doctorate in International Business and Foreign Trade in English or Study, Course Master Doctorate in International Business in French Kenya Masters Foreign Trade in Portuguese Quenia Study Master Doctorate in International Business in Spanish Kenia.

  1. Credits of the subject “Foreign Trade and Business in Kenya”: 3 ECTS Credits;
  2. Duration: three weeks.

EENI in swahili: Shule ya biashara.

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

Masters and Doctorate in Global Business adapted to the Kenya: Doctorate, Masters, Foreign Trade, Business Kenyan Students

Foreign Trade and Business in Kenya.

Kenya: an African frontier market, one of the African economic engines, and the largest East African Economy.

Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorate): Transport and Logistics in Africa

African Economic Integration. Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorate)

Sample:
Custom Union - Common Market for Eastern and Southern Africa COMESA

Trade Facilitation Programs. TFA Agreement. Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorate)

Sample:
Port of Mombasa, Kenya. Gateway to Burundi, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Ethiopia, Rwanda, Sudan, South Sudan, Somalia, and Tanzania (Maritime Transport Course)

African Instituions (AU, AFDB, AUDA-NEPAD, UNECA) Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorate)

Sample:
Bhimji Depar Shah, Kenyan Businessman (Master Business Kenya) Bidco Group (largest Kenyan Conglomerates)

The Republic of Kenya

  1. Borders of Kenya: Ethiopia, Somalia, Tanzania, Uganda and South Sudan;
  2. Kenyan Population: 44 million people
    1. Bantu.
  3. Kenyan Area: 582,650 square kilometers;
  4. Capital of Kenya: Nairobi (4 million);
  5. The largest Kenyan cities: Nairobi, Mombasa, Kisumu, Nakuru, Eldoret, Kehancha, Ruiru;
  6. Official Languages of Kenya: English and Swahili;
  7. Currency: Kenyan shilling (KES);
  8. Government Type: Presidential Republic;
  9. Kenya became independent from the United Kingdom (December 1963);
  10. Abolition of Slavery in Kenya: 1907.

More information about Kenya (EENI African Business Portal).

Religions in Kenya:

  1. African Traditional Religions;
  2. Christians (83%)
    1. Protestant (48%);
    2. Catholic (23%).
  3. Islam (11%, 4 million people)
    1. Fiqh (Islamic Jurisprudence): Shafi.
  4. Hinduism: 1% of the population.

Kenya belongs to the East African Economic Area (African Civilization).

Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorate): Christianity and Global Business (Catholicism, Protestantism)

Kenyan Economy

  1. Kenya is one of the leading economies in East Africa;
  2. Kenya is an African frontier market;
  3. The strategic location of Kenya and its well-developed business infrastructure make it a natural choice for the foreign investors and international companies;
  4. The largest source of revenue is tourism;
  5. The main Kenyan crops are tea and coffee (30% of the GDP);
  6. The Port of Mombasa is the largest in the region;
  7. Kenya is the financial and logistics hub of East Africa;
  8. Kenyan GDP growth: 4.9% (2013), 5.7% (2014);
  9. Under the Economic Recovery Strategy for Wealth and Employment Creation, various reforms have been affected, and these have had a total positive effect on the economy of Kenya;
  10. The vision 2030 of the Kenyan Government provides the entire Policy Framework that should lead Kenya to attain the status of a newly industrialized nation by the year 2030;
  11. Kenyan agricultural sector contributes 24% of the gross domestic product and 19% of the formal wage employment;
  12. 60% of all households are occupied in farming activities, and 84% of rural households keep livestock;
  13. Kenyan manufacturing industry hit 4.1%, construction industry, 3.5%, wholesale and retail trade, repairs, 9.5%, tourism and hotels, 15.1% and Transport and communication at 9.7%;
  14. Kenyan manufacturing sector contributes 10% of the gross domestic product and accounts for 14% of the wage employment, mainly in food and wood processing, beverages, textiles and garments, furniture, and fabricated metal.

General Motors East Africa is placed in Nairobi (Kenya) and serves the East African region covering Burundi, Ethiopia, Malawi, Mozambique, Rwanda, Somalia, Tanzania, Uganda, Zambia, and Zimbabwe.

Sample:
Kenya Vipingo

The largest Sisal fiber manufacturer in Africa, the REA Vipingo Group is a well established agricultural business, headquartered in Nairobi, Kenya. The company is listed on the Nairobi Stock Exchange and owns and operates a flourishing sisal business, whose activities include:

  1. Cultivation;
  2. Manufacture;
  3. Spinning and;
  4. Sisal fiber and sisal products exports.

Sample:
East African Community (EAC), Kenya, Uganda, Tanzania, Rwanda, South Sudan, and Burundi

Foreign Trade (Importing, Exporting) Online Education (Courses, Masters, Doctorate)

Foreign Trade of Kenya.

  1. Kenya exports textiles and garments to the United States under the African Growth and Opportunity Act (preferential international trade arrangement);
  2. Most of the Kenyan exports go to the regional markets of the Common Market for Eastern and Southern Africa (COMESA), particularly to Uganda, Tanzania, and Rwanda;
  3. Top Kenyan export market destinations: The European Union (EU), Eastern Europe, the Middle East, America, Far East, Australia, and Southeast Asia;
  4. The African region is the largest export market destination followed by Europe.

Kenyan Institutions and Agreements:

Kenya is a member of the United Nations and the World Trade Organization and has multiple regional trade agreements. As a result, Kenya has undertaken substantial trade liberalization initiatives within the World Trade Organization framework, including the Most-favoured-nation tariff reduction, quantitative restrictions removal, business environment optimization and Trade Facilitation at the regional level.

Kenya is signatory to the Cotonou Partnership Agreement in 2000, which provided for non-reciprocal trade between the European Union and the Africa Caribbean and the Pacific countries.

The Cotonou Agreement has been succeeded by a World Trade Organization cooperative reciprocal trade arrangement, the Economic partnership agreements beginning January 2008.

Furthermore, Kenya is a member of the Common Market for Eastern and Southern Africa, the East Africa Community and the Intergovernmental Authority on Development.

Kenya is a beneficiary of trade preferential schemes, including the Generalized System of Preferences with some industrialized countries, trade and Investment Framework Agreement and the African Growth and Opportunity Act (AGOA) with the United States.

Sample:
Lagos-Mombasa Trans-African Corridor: Nigeria, Cameroon, DR Congo, Uganda, Kenya

Sample:
Bethwell Allan Ogot (Historian, Kenya) His works on the African history

Sample:
COMESA-EAC-SADC Tripartite Agreement, Ethiopia, Kenya, Libya, Malawi...

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