Developing Africa has been a major challenge for the continent’s development, but the continent has managed to reach a level of connectivity that is almost unprecedented.
We’re seeing the first signs of the kind of connectivity seen in Africa today.
The continent has the world’s highest population growth rate and the fastest average growth rate in the world.
But the continent still has an average of 7.4% poverty, according to the U.N. Population Division.
And the median household income in Africa is $1,300 a year, or about half the average in the United States.
Africa’s GDP is growing by more than half a percent a year.
But at the same time, it’s facing serious challenges to the way it’s governed, including a lack of infrastructure, a severe lack of political will, and an underdeveloped education system that is still far behind the rest of the world in the region.
The region’s economy is growing at a rate of 3.5% annually.
So, what are the key issues for Africa?
It’s a huge continent that spans an enormous landmass, with a population of more than 5.3 billion.
The continent has a population that is rising rapidly and the most people living in a single country is more than twice that of the U to the East.
There are two main ways that Africa is growing.
First, Africa is becoming more urbanized.
As urbanization increases, more people are moving into cities.
In recent years, more than 80% of the continent is now urbanized, according the United Nations.
The average urban area in the country is about 30 square kilometers, compared to about 40 square kilometers in the U, according a recent report from the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis.
The IISA’s report found that the African region has the third-highest number of urban areas per capita in the developed world, behind only the United Kingdom and the United Arab Emirates.
The African region’s urbanization is also contributing to rising inequality and poverty.
Africa’s GDP per capita is nearly 10% lower than the U., while its debt-to-GDP ratio is over 300%.
And the IISS report notes that poverty is rising in Africa, with nearly 40% of Africans living in extreme poverty.
Second, Africa has the highest number of people in the developing world.
Over 90% of African women are married and have children.
But many countries, like Nigeria, have the highest rate of child marriages in the whole of the developed region.
This is despite the fact that many of the women in Nigeria live in poverty and are often forced to choose between having children and maintaining their current lives.
And then there’s the political economy.
The countries that are the poorest in the continent are also the most unequal, according an IMF study released earlier this year.
Despite Africa’s high levels of poverty, most of the developing countries are more unequal than the developed countries.
In fact, the countries with the highest levels of inequality in the African continent are countries that have not been affected by the global financial crisis, according Toomas Hendrik Ilves, an economist at the IESE Business School.
That’s why, even though Africa is not experiencing the kind a crisis that is affecting the rest to the West, Ilves says, the economic problems are worsening there.
In a recent poll, almost half of African countries surveyed were experiencing a growing level of inequality.
Ilves said it was a problem that had not been seen in the past because, he says, African countries have always been relatively free and prosperous.
But, in recent years there have been signs of growing economic inequality in African countries.
When you look at the data on inequality, you see that inequality in Africa has grown in a way that the West is not seeing.
This year, there are over 2,500 protests and riots in African cities across the continent.
It’s also clear that African countries are not fully sharing the benefits of globalization.
I think what you are seeing in Africa right now is the result of the way that globalization has been implemented.
And that’s what is driving this.
Africa has developed into a nation-state, and that nation-states have been able to move away from a centralizing, central planning approach to the economic and social problems that Africa has.
And, therefore, they are more willing to take on the responsibilities of governance that are not available to central planning.
The result of this is that we’re seeing a much more diverse economy, more democratic politics, more egalitarian politics, and, in a lot of ways, a much freer, more prosperous economy, according Ilves.