[East African] Kenyan treasury officials quietly flew out to Europe and the United States to drum up support for a new $2.5 billion Eurobond–the country’s third in five years.
[Deutsche Welle] The world’s fastest growing economy is located in Africa: Ghana’s economic strength is expected to soar in 2019. Many other African countries lag far behind, says the IMF report
[Vanguard] The International Monetary Fund, (IMF) says it is concerned over escalating conflicts which have adversely affected the African region’s economy in the last two decades.
[This Day] Washington DC -The International Monetary Fund (IMF), yesterday in Washington DC, United States, declared that Nigeria’s Excess Crude Account (ECA) was not achieving the goals for which it was set up.
[The Herald] Zimbabwe is on course to clear obligations to international financial institutions (IFIs), with the Government already in talks with creditors over bridging finance to settle the debts, Finance and Economic Development Minister Professor Mthuli Ncube has said.
[This Day] The International Monetary Fund (IMF) has predicted that inflation rate in Nigeria will rise to 13.5 per cent in 2019.
[New Times] The International Monetary Fund (IMF) has retained Rwanda’s economic growth projection for 2018 at 7.2 per cent, owing to strong industrial activity and favourable rains that are expected to boost agricultural output.
[ISS] Despite – or is it perhaps because of – increasing volumes of Chinese financing to Africa, that oft-reviled old banker, the International Monetary Fund (IMF), is making a comeback to the continent.
[Vanguard] The International Monetary Fund, IMF, said yesterday that Nigeria’s economy might not be so lucky despite the growth projections from various quarters.
[New Times] The International Monetary Fund has spoken out on Rwanda’s debt levels, saying that though they have gone up in the recent past they are still manageable.