- Solarcentury installs hybrid solar PV plant at Africa Logistics Properties (ALP) flagship development
- Kenya’s MPost wins continental Startup Competition.
- ESET East Africa awarded Cyber Security Company Of The Year
- ALP launches its logistics and distribution complex
- SAS, Redington Enter into a strategic partnership
- Finserve releases Africa’s first keyboard app
- Warehouse shortage could hurt Kenya’s economic growth
- Hospitality has the potential to create significant economic growth
- Because one day you will retire
- Kenyan online store adopts Bitcoin payments
The solar system is expected to generate 800,000 kWh annually and save the tenants KES12 million per year
New facility is already 75 per cent pre-leased at a time when other segments are struggling to achieve total occupancy.
Almost a fifth of manufacturers in Kenya have lost sales in the past five years on a warehousing shortage that is getting sharply worse, according to research released today by mega-city developer, Tilisi Developments Limited. A detailed survey of 56 companies in Kenya, spanning manufacturing, pharmaceuticals, horticulture, logistics and retailers, found that 16% had sought new warehousing in 2017/2018, with a rising proportion failing to find any solution. The search levels represented a sharp jump from the previous…
The sector has the capability to transform regional economic development and contribute heavily on the Kenya’s Vision 2030 economic and macro pillar. It has in deed remained the largest service industry globally, accounting for nearly 10 percent of global GDP. Nearly 293 million jobs, or one in eleven jobs around the world, are within the tourism and hospitality industry.
The Tanzanian aviation sector is sending a statement to its neighbors, on its plans to claim a share on the region air space.
The last few months have seen a lot of activity in the African aviation sector. A number of countries in the continent have been persistent with the setting up or managing national carriers.
By Ben Oduor A new study by GSMA has revealed that spectrum prices in developing countries are (on average) more than three times higher than in developing countries, when income is taken into account. Titled; Spectrum prices in developing countries’, the study, released on Tuesday at the ‘Mobile 360- Africa conference in Kigali, said the high spectrum pricing- which relates to charges on radio frequencies allocated to the mobile industry and other sectors of communication over the airwaves- has become a major…
The Tanzanian aviation sector is sending a statement to its neighbors, on its plans to claim a share…