Increase poverty alleviation through maximising trade – CHRIS HATTINGH
Trade between people is one of the greatest ways to increase prosperity around the world. We each bring different skills and resources to the table, and specialisation has resulted in the lowering of costs of all sorts of goods. Whereas the best products and services used to be the domain of only rich kings and queens, globalisation and free trade have democratised capital and have spread it so effectively that we often take for granted how privileged we are.
Around some areas of the world politicians are decrying trade; however, their countries and economies are already well-developed. For Africans to tap into their unlimited economic potential, there need to be as few barriers to trade as possible, across the continent. The African Continental Free Trade Agreement (AfCFTA) is a fantastic step in the right direction for Africa; the direction of free markets.
To read further, please click here.
How to fix South Africa's economy
Lessons from Spain’s minimum wage experiment
Should we loot the rich?
Liberation from the parasite State
Media Digest & Cuttings JUNE 2019 for all media coverage
Follow us on TWITTER for quick updates and news
Like us on FACEBOOK to receive advance notifications of live interviews and much, much more
Watch our YouTube videos on ChannelFMF
Become an individual member/donor, a corporate member/donor or donate to Khaya Lam project
All individuals and companies can donate and deduct a maximum of 10% of their taxable incomes to Section 18A approved Public Benefit Organisations. The minimum annual payment we require is R250. All payments of R250 or more will be treated as a donation for which you will receive a Section 18A certificate for SARS.
TEL +27 11 884 0270 | FAX +27 11 884 5672 | EMAIL email@example.com
PO Box 4056, CRAMERVIEW 2060
Bryanston Gate, Block 5, Ground Floor, 170 Curzon Road, BRYANSTON
Click here to unsubscribe from future emails
Publish date: 25 July 2019
The views expressed in the article are the author’s and are not necessarily shared by the members of the Foundation.