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Membres du panel sur l'efficacité fiscale pour la mobilisation des ressources domestiques en Afrique
Un panel sur la mobilisation des ressources internes pour le financement du développement en Afrique a été réuni, en marge de l’ouverture des Assemblées annuelles du Groupe de la Banque africaine de développement qui se tiennent à Accra, au Ghana, du 23 au 27 mai.
Ghana’s President Nana Akufo-Addo, Filipe Nyusi of Mozambique, President Samia Suluhu Hassan of Tanzania, and Azali Assoumani of Comoros have voiced strong support for the the African Development Bank Group to lead in financing the continent’s development.  The leaders shared a stage during a presidential dialogue session on the opening day of the African Development Bank Group’s 2022 Annual Meetings; they were joined by Rwandan Prime Minister Édouard Ngirente, and the Vice President of Côte d’Ivoire, Tiémoko Meyliet Koné.
The African Development Bank Group’s annual meetings officially opened on Tuesday with a ringing endorsement of the institution by the Ghanaian government and a call on member countries to back the institution as the main engine for the continent’s economic growth. Accra is host of the group’s annual gathering, which for the first time since 2019 will see in-person sessions.
Carlos Yum, Director of the Mphanda Nkuwa hydropower project Implementing agency (left), Mozambican president Filipe Nyusi, African Development Bank President Akinwumi Adesina and African Development Bank Vice President Kevin Kariuki following the signing of an advisory services agreement between the government and the African Development Bank for the $4.5bn Mphanda Nkuwa hydropower project.
The African Development Bank has signed an agreement with Gabinete de Implementação do Projecto Hidroeléctrico de Mphanda Nkuwa, an implementing entity, to provide advisory services for the development of the $4.5 billion 1,500 MW Mphanda Nkuwa Hydro Power Project in Mozambique. The agreement was signed Tuesday on the side-lines of the Bank’s Annual Meetings, which are taking place in Accra from 23-27 May.
Your Excellency, President Nana Akufo-Addo, President of the Republic of Ghana, and our Host. Your Excellency Samia Suluhu Hassan, President of Tanzania. Your Excellency, Filipe Nyusi, President of Mozambique. Your Excellency Azali Assoumani, President of the Union of the Comoros. Your Excellency, Tiemoko Meyliet Kone, Vice President of Cote d’Ivoire. Your Excellency, Edouard Ngirente, Prime Minister of Rwanda. Your Excellency Monique Nzanzabaganwa, Deputy Chairperson of the African Union Commission.
Dear Members of the Press, Ladies and gentlemen Good morning to you all.   I wish to welcome you to the Annual Meetings for 2022 of the African Development Bank Group. I am so pleased that we all can meet physically, after the 2 years plus of Covid-19 that has prevented us from having physical annual meetings. I am delighted that you, the press, are here in such large numbers from all over the world. We thank you for coming to hear of our work, the challenges facing Africa, and how the African Development Bank is responding to these challenges.
« I’m optimistic. Africa will not experience a food crisis », African Development Bank president said, on may 23 in Accra
African Development Bank Group President Dr. Akinwumi Adesina on Monday outlined the Bank's plans to address the looming food crisis threatening Africa as a result of the war between Ukraine and Russia.
Au Niger, la Banque africaine de développement accompagne les populations de Tillabery et Maradi en matière de sécurité alimentaire.
In 2017, 32-year-old Hamsa Hamidou of Simiri in southwest Niger’s Tillabéry region, was given a cow. Three years later, he sold it and used the money to buy a sheep and ewe. “I fattened them and then sold them. I continued this way and three years later, I had four ewes, three sheep, and a cow,” he says.
In the DRC, thanks to the African Development Bank, the renovation of several sections of road has made it easier to sell agricultural products.
In the early 2010s, Godelive Ngalula, a trader from Kikwit, the main town of Kwilu Province in the Democratic Republic of Congo, spent a week to travel the 350 kilometres (km) to Tshikapa in Kasaï Province and 50,000 Congolese francs (about $24.5) on food. A decade later, the situation has changed. “The trip takes only about a day thanks to the better road. Travel costs have dropped from $80 to $20 and I spend only 2,000 Congolese francs, or $1, on food,” she says happily.