Our work comprises:
Searching for explanations, or excuses for failure, will not get South Africa's stalled economy moving. Whoever, and whatever, is at fault, there are five strategic requirements for reforms to address the overriding need to create not only more, but better jobs.
Experts have warned that without urgent repairs the Kariba Dam risks collapse, unleashing a 'tsunami' of water through the Zambezi Valley
Greg Mills describes the impact of decades of coups and unrest in South Africa's fractious neighbour.
Tazara railway can be turned around, though it will require dollops of political will to do so. At first, it will necessitate a recognition that its current state is not 'fixed', even though it suits several key actors to keep it down and out.
Despite a (sort of) peace for the last 15 years and oodles of international advice, training and finance to patch up its government and ethnically integrate its armed forces after decades of pogroms
This Africa Day, Australia should take stock of the progress the continent has made in the past decade, but also reassess how it can help in areas like counterterrorism, sport and the arts
Two-thirds of the world's population will live in cities by 2050. The rate of urbanization is fastest in Sub-Saharan Africa, which is projected to more than double its total population, adding one billion people, between now and then. Most of that growth - 80 per cent - will occur in urban areas.
On 8 July 2015, the Brenthurst Foundation in partnership with ICEX (the Spanish Trade Development Institute) and the Konrad Adenauer Stiftung hosted a high-level Roundtable examining the current challenges and opportunities in Southern Africa as the region seeks to greatly enhance electricity generating capacity over the coming decade.
Ethiopia is rising. Over the last decade, it has been the fastest growing economy in Africa. The Ethiopian government has driven growth through a range of infrastructural investments - rail and air transport, hydro-electricity and a national fibre optic cable scheme, to name some of the biggest
'How South Africa Works' examines the road to a higher growth path for the economy and, critically, for South Africa's employment prospects.
Drawing on research and interviews conducted in Somalia during a recent visit to the country, Greg Mills and Dickie Davis examine the mood of cautious optimism amongst Somalis and their international partners.