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The International Monetary Fund (IMF) has predicted Nigeria’s economy to grow by 2.6 per cent this year and a 2.7 per cent growth in 2022.
An investment and asset manager, Michael Diongoli, has expressed optimism over the dwindling economy of the country, stating Nigerians can collectively grow the economy by supporting small businesses.
We all know that Nigeria is Africa’s largest economy, and with a population of 200 million people, one with huge potential for growth. It is, therefore, a country of significant potential for foreign direct investment
Thank you, Mr. President, for inviting me as the Guest Speaker on the theme ‘Nigeria’s economic resurgence: Learning from the African experience,’ at this year’s Mid-Term
Chairman, Tricontinental Group and former President, Nigerian American Chamber of Commerce (NACC), Olabintan Famutimi believe that the divestment by International Oil Companies from Nigeria
Stakeholders in the maritime industry have said for Nigeria to tap into the $296 billion and 49 million jobs being generated by the blue economy, it must urgently
Concerned by the low level of insurance penetration, industry’s players, under the auspices of the African Insurance Organisation (AIO) have revealed plans to adopt technology
The United States is nearly ready for the central bank to pull back on its stimulus, and the high inflation may soon retreat, a Federal Reserve official said Tuesday.
Economists and allied professionals have faulted the 2022 appropriation, saying it lacks the necessary creativity, freshness and sincerity to pull the economy out of the woods...
A Chieftain of the All Progressives Congress (APC), Prof Vitalis Orikeze Ajumbe says there is no cause for alarm over Nigeria’s level of indebtedness to creditor nations of the world.
As the country commemorates another year of independence, members of the organised private sector of the Nigerian economy have urged the Federal Government to address lingering macro-economic
The misery of any failing economy can be measured not only in monetary terms but also in social terms. But more often, economists get carried away by declining numbers.