The population of Africa’s youth is growing rapidly, yet the future looks distressing – as indicated by some economic analysts. Some might contend that, this isn’t the situation, while others would also agree to this affirmation.
Most youth of Africa have good individual plans for their future, but as to how these fantasies can be accomplished is another issue completely.
In every country, in the event that the youth’s life will be in an ideal situation, the onus is on the government of the day who agree with the youth’s proposal by and large.
On the off chance that better plans are advanced, the adolescent who are the economy’s column, will likewise have an incredible life. After school, most young fellows and ladies start to fish out for their passionate and lasting jobs, but not just any work.
However, because of the bad administration of some leaders, the youth’s future is fairly in a precarious stage as in, they are disappointed.
That is, even in the wake of finding a new line of work, the reward or salary is just nothing to write home about. Obviously, they say- – we use ‘a bad job’ to get a better one, but a large portion of these jobs are just not a big deal.
For a company to pay an alumni as low as $50 is simply disgraceful. Particularly, when the worker is a long way from the work place. Additionally, the education system isn’t favourable.
It is widely accepted that most of Africa’s education and training programs suffer from low-quality teaching and learning, as well as inequalities and exclusion at all levels.
Even with a substantial increase in the number of children with access to basic education, an enormous number are actually debilitated of the best education. Africa’s education isn’t so favourable to the youth, in that, infrastructure and absence of quality education has been a significant issue.
Aside from that, most African countries have an obsolete educational program, deficient materials, and low quality cycles – which involves undeveloped teachers, poor school management and lack of compulsory education requirements.
Kenya is by all accounts, one of the very few African countries who can flaunt the best education system. In 2017, the World Economic Forum rated Kenya’s education system as the strongest on the African continent. In 2018, the World Bank ranked Kenya the top African country for education outcomes (1st out of 43 mainland countries).
As indicated by UNESCO, sub-Saharan Africa has the highest rate of education exclusion. More than one-fifth of children between the years of around 6 and 11 are out of school.
Despite the fact that education in Africa is bit by bit growing, it actually need a better system to assist the youth with having the option to know precisely which area of job they’ll fall even after primary education.
For most young Africans, secondary education is the last schooling they will receive before entering the workforce. High quality, relevant secondary education is a problem to greater part of them- – which is no fault of theirs, but the terrible schooling system accessible.
Taking a look at everything by and large, one will clearly conclude that there is a major issue in Africa with regards to education system through to joblessness.
The youth can’t settle down, life is questionable for them, rent issues are gobbling them up, etc. Until more jobs are created by the government of the day, the African youth will continue to confront various life challenges.
Other than this, the caste system ought to also be taken a gander at. The African youth is ‘suffering’ due to slow economic growth, expansion in populace, fall of Cottage and slow development of Industrialisation.