Africa’s history is a testament to the resilience and transformation of nations bound by a shared struggle. The epoch of decolonization, spanning from the mid-20th century to the present, stands as an epochal period that witnessed the continent’s metamorphosis from the clutches of colonialism to the embrace of change. This article embarks on a profound exploration of the intricate tapestry of decolonization and its enduring reverberations across the intricate political landscape of Africa.
The liberation movements that swept across the continent were not mere rebellions; they were manifestations of the human spirit’s unyielding quest for self-determination. The struggle for independence was not confined to geopolitical boundaries; it resonated as a collective call for freedom, dignity, and sovereignty. African leaders and activists, often emerging from the crucible of adversity, spearheaded movements that shattered chains and ignited a new era of political awakening.
Pornography has been a controversial issue in many countries around the world. While some people see it as harmless entertainment, others argue that it is harmful to society and should be regulated.
Although pornography has been around for centuries, it wasn’t until the 20th century that it became a mainstream industry. With the advent of the internet, access to free porn has become easier than ever before.
This article explores the politics of regulating pornography and the various arguments for and against it.
Corruption has remained a significant problem in many African countries, and it affects every aspect of life.
From the provision of basic amenities like healthcare and education to economic growth and political stability, corruption in African politics has created a massive barrier to development and progress.
Corruption takes various forms, ranging from embezzlement of public funds to nepotism, and bribery, among others. Despite efforts to combat corruption, the scourge remains pervasive, and its effects continue to be felt across the continent.
This article explores the root causes, consequences, and possible solutions to corruption in African politics.
It is a fact that the infrastructure deficit reduces the economic growth of the African continent by 2% annually. The figures are very alarming: only 34% of the population had adequate road access, 70% lacked electricity and only 6% of the population can enjoy the internet and its free porn videos.
Historically, the lack of infrastructure has hindered productivity and raised production costs on the continent, which has ultimately affected the implementation of social development policies by the UN and African governments.
However, there are some projects that could completely transform the African continent and with which anyone can collaborate. Here we tell you what they are:
The Presidency submitted the draft Conclusions on Mobility Partnerships as a tool of the Global Approach to Migration. Their objective is, taking into account the experience of the pilot Mobility Partnerships, to confirm the value of this cooperation instrument, which addresses the three components of the Global Approach (legal migration, illegal migration, migration and development) and to set criteria for the identification of third-countries with which the European Union could conclude new Mobility Partnerships.
Important changes have been occurring in the ill-defined area of partnership in Africa, mainly in the context of the African Union’s quest for development as well as peace and security on the continent. The purpose of this ISS paper is to identify and describe the implication of these partnerships, as well as their long-term development objectives and, subsequently, to evaluate their relevance to the present economic conditions of African countries.
The Presidency submitted the above draft Conclusions on Migration for Development, in relation with the issue of the Policy Coherence for Development. The objective of the draft Conclusions is to identify a number of challenges relating to Policy Coherence for Development (PCD), to be addressed by the Commission and the Member States.
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According to the official AU side, a high level visit took place at the African Union Commission in Addis Ababa on 5th and 6th November 2009, between the European Commission (EC) and the African Union Commission (AUC).
European Commissioner for Development and Humanitarian Aid, Karel De Gucht, will today call upon EU Member States to work better together to ensure that more than 3 billion euros of aid can avoid being wasted every year. A European approach to development aid could bring massive ’savings’, he’ll warn, through more effective management of aid policy, actions and projects – savings which must then be reinvested in better development.