Africa is gradually being transformed by recent trends in the digital ecosystem. Most interestingly African governments have come to realize the importance of switching to digital economies though others are just still resistant to change. The unexploited potentials in the African youth in this domain have attracted bigwigs such as Google, Facebook, Alibaba and many others who all have good plans to encourage African startups, developers and digital entrepreneurs in achieving their goals.
What values do names have? Are names given for particular reasons? These and many other questions readily come to mind whenever one comes across the name of a person or a place for the very first time.
In Africa, the names of people and places denote much more than what we often hear and read. African names connote exotic and beautiful meanings reflecting aspects of traditional rights and values, ancestors, great warriors of the past, celestial bodies and even God. For example, my name Tanyu also spelled Tanyv means “The father of God” Munang means “This is me”. what about yours?
Getting admission into some prestigious universities in the North America and Europe by foreign students is
often met with the barrier of language proficiency. If your dreamland for further studies after your undergraduate program is the North America or Europe but you fear the barrier of English Proficiency Test, then fear no more.
After the double outing of the UN Secretary General on the persisting Anglophone crisis calling on both parties
to restrain from violence and preserve human lives, many would have expected the numerous peace-oriented NGOs residing in Cameroon to stand up and invade the crisis preaching peace, nonviolence and sincere dialogue. However one among many of these NGOs, Peace Ambassadors Family Reformation International Center (PAFRIC) has stood up with temerity against those igniting violence in the .crisis. After October 1st bloody protest, the CEO, and founder of PAFRIC, Prince Tam Junior writes an open letter to both the government and Anglophone activists, here is the letter: