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Stats: 1,332 members, 11,704 Topics. Date: July 18, 2019, 3:28 am

Biafra (NGO). by Biafran(m): 9:07pm on October 31
Biafra (NGO) has schedule to setup sustainable social workshop in order to meetup with the 2030 agenda on poverty eradication

The 2030 agenda is our crucial contribution.
Poverty eradication is and remains our priority.
the 2030 agenda is our roadmap and its goal and target are tools to get there.
The sustainable development goal make clear our ambition and our commitment.

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Re: Biafra (NGO). by Jesmion(m): 7:25am on November 1
Must 2030 agenda be on poverty eradication when no one is interested to farm; because, they are all university graduates and pompous.

They set their hope on agricultural macheries for farming, and they have to import the machinery on what IMF grant?...

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Re: Biafra (NGO). by Biafran(m): 9:55am on November 1
Truly, we are in the technological era.
the generation is technological rather than primitive farming methodology.

The new era of technology have initiated a better way to farming, for multiple productions and less stresses.

The agenda will be on the implementation.

The Biafra NGO has setup a roadmap on sustainable social workshop.
Have RSVP the public for a better wayforward resolution.

The university graduates have vital role to play in the project.
In terms of implementation; all hands on desk, no one is to be left behind, whether literate or illiterate.

(BNGO) Biafra NGO has schedule to setup sustainable social workshop where the agenda should be implemented.
All hands on desk, both university graduates and non university graduates

Although, some professionalism might arise in question, but must be strike out; because, this is a project to save our world. SDGs implementation!

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Re: Biafra (NGO). by BiafraNGO(m): 2:57pm on November 2
Precisely, the Biafra NGO's initiative seems a global wayforward towards poverty eradication.

The tools for the target of such poverty eradication should be collaboratively engaged; but, the side effect, i mean the opposition for the projects could be professionalism.

All hands on desk, irrespective of background of education or particular/different field/career...." would it be believed that a medical practitioner, lawyer, engineer, etc would participate in agricultural development?" ...

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Re: Biafra (NGO). by Jesmion(m): 7:49pm on November 3
Economic of The Poverty Eradication.
Africa's population is growing at an astonishing rate.
By 2050, the number of people on the continent may climp to 2.5 billion. And by the same year, the United Nations predicts that nearly half of the countries in Africa will double their populations.
While regions such as Europe have virtually stopped growing, Africa's population growth shows no signs of slowing.
Several factors explain this growth.
Advances in healthcare and medical technology have sharply reduced infant and child mortality rates. Life expectancy, albeit still low compared to other regions, has also improved to say nothing of birth rates, which continue to outpace other regions. While their gains have been widely celebrated, and rightly so as they are a testament to Africa's socio-economic progress, a burgeoning population has also raised alarm among some policy makers.
African countries, the argument goes, are ill prepared and will struggle to cope with the coming population explosion. Resources extraction, for example, is expected to increase - exacerbating environmental problems, while food shortages may worsen due to climate change.
Meanwhile, some predict unprecedented unemployment levels, especially among young people.
These concerns are not without merit and do indeed warrant our attention; however, while a fast growing population does pose challenges, it can also be an opportunity to drive Africa's socio-economic development.
With right policy responses, countries in Africa can create the conditions needed to turn what could be a demographic catastrophe into a demographic dividend.
One way to do this is for countries to further embrace the free movement of people.
This is especially key in tackling youth unemployment, one of the continent's biggest challenges.
The number of young people without employment is staggeringly high.
In sub-saharan Africa youth unemployment stood at nearly 14 percent in 2017. But this is dwarfed by North Africa, whose youth unemployment rate was estimated to be 29 percent in the same year. With 60 percent of its population below the age of 25, Africa is the world's "youngest" continent and as the region's population continue to grow rapidly, the demand for jobs is bound to increase.
Free movement can allow young people to find employment beyond the confines of their borders. Workers from countries with limited employment opportunities can move, at leas temporarily, to countries where labour is in short supply.
Further more, free movement makes it possible for firms to find young people who are suited both in terms of skills and competencies to available positions. - .
Each year the failure to find desiired skills leaves many jobs across the continent unfilled; this is particaularly the case for specialized professions such as engineering and medicine. Thir reality is not just a loss for the qualified young African individual who simply cannot obtain a work visa or permit, but also for the companies whose productivity stffers as a result. But free movement, as it pertains to labour is, only part of the solution. It is not the panacea for Africa's jobless youth.
To avoid what some have deemed the coming 'demographic nightmare, which could leave millions more young people without jobs, free movement must be coupled with other efforts such as improvements in education systems, skills training and continued investment in infrastructure, which is vital to attracting much needed investments - #jesmion

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Re: Biafra (NGO). by Biafran(m): 8:42am on November 4
#Biafra #jesmion #biafrango said: "The population is needed in our Industry, for more Production, distribution and consumption etc, and if there is no population, the prodction will be low, and the industry will be near to collapsation"
An SDG Pioneer for Economic Empowerment of Indigenous Peoples.

Greg Welsh has demonstrated how a small furniture company in Australia can improve the lives of Indigenous peoples while advancing labour, environmental and social justice standards far beyond this island continent's borders,

As Director of Winya Indigenous Furniture, Greg is not only successfully running a company that makes workstations, storage lockers and other office furniture.
He is directing an enterprise with business targets that incorporate 10 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) example: goal (1) No poverty; goal (5) Gender equality; goal ( Decent work and economic growth; goal (9) Industry, Innovation and Infrastracture; goal (10) Reduced Inequalities; goal (11) Sustainable Cities and Communities; goal (12) Reasonable Consumption and production; goal (15) Life on Land; goal (16) Peace, Justice and Strong Institutions; and goal (17) Partnerships for the goals.

The majority of Winya's staff are Indigenous Women while Debbie Barwick, a Kamilaroi woman from Bora Crossing New South Wales, serves as chairwoman and is a majority shareholder, Debbie has spent the past 15 years working to support the esterblishment and growth of viable Aboriginal businesses. She is a key funder and manages the company's government and corporate relations, along with other responsibilities.
Winya helps curb poverty and the chronic social and economic disadvantages faced by Indigenous peoples in remote communities by employing workers in these faraway locales to make its furniture components. Winya also works with prison systems to train Indigenous inmates in the furniture manufacturing trades. This collaboration aims to curb the cycle of poverty, unemployment and incarceration.
Winya, which means (sit now) in the Wiradjuri dialect, has worked with many organizati6ns to bring Indigenous furniture into their offices so staff are reminded each day as the "sit on it" or walk past the furniture, or their organization's reconciliationgoals.
To help protect the environment, Winya this year release e-Board, a new product and programme that recycles office furniure.
Instead of using wood coated with melamine that is sent into landfills, e-board is made of 92% recycled timber from old desks and off-cuts from the Australian furniture industry.
The E-board can then be recycled at the end of its life.

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Re: Biafra (NGO). by Jesmion(m): 4:19pm on November 4
That is a nice development that incorporated Ten Sustainable Development Goals #SDGs
really, we need to work together as a team to achieve the goal.
Free movement is one of the source inwhich the progressive aims would be achieved.
There is available seventeen key points to Sustainable Development Goals.
Free movememt can also help.
Example, it was stated that Africa's continent has the high level of population whilst the Europe has low population, that is mean that Africa's continent has a fast growth and thereby has the greater of unemployment level.
However, if free movement is authorized, the Europe who are low in population will benefit from Africa who are fast growth and the two should benefit from one another.
I know that Europe are civilized continent that could extend their business to African continent and beyond, mainly due to their industrialization, it's true European industries doesn't need much human skills/they have builtup machinerie.
But what Europe need is to sell their products, and Africa fast growth in population would be buying from the industrialized continent.
The disadvantages to Africa is 'poverty' because of that, they cannot produce goods as Europe continent would, and still yet, they over grow in population, and perhaps when they have finished their money in buying materials, they will go borrowing from #IMF to pay later, and that mean, if they don't invest properlythe money they had borrowed, in a productive industries, so that the youth/young people will be employed to works, and that would be poverty of the government/people.
And they need education to control fast growth of population hence they are not yet among the industrialized nations, it's a pity that a woman would born twelve children and a man marry seven wives and if others women born twelve children and other men marry seven wives without been able to afford those 12 children education and work; example, 12 children x 7 wives of a man = 12x7 = 84 children and the man doesn't have factory to fix the 84 children; and the result would be "poverty!" .
#Jesmion #extraordinarian

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