Malawian hand-crafted teas curated and blended by the United Kingdom’s Rare Tea Company and grown by Malawi’s Satemwa Tea and Coffee Estates have been introduced on the USA market.
Malawi’s nonprofit outfit, Pamudzi Soundscape Foundation for Arts, Culture and Social Development has stepped up its efforts to offer local and international travelers an authentic cultural and historic experience that reflects the country’s national identity. Read more.
The quality of Malawi’s top-soil, a critical asset to food production, has left the country with reduced quantity and quality of its agricultural output because of the sweeping use of synthetic fertilisers over the years. Read more.
In its frantic attempt to meet the beef, dairy and poultry market demands, Malawi’s livestock industry barely scratches the surface when yet a close, deliberate, environmental scan exposes the country as a lucrative investment destination for intensive livestock production.
Twenty percent of Malawi’s total area is covered by 18 water resource areas comprising of key river basins that are further sub-divided into individual river catchments. Lake Malawi dominates the country’s water catchments with a total size of 28,750 km2 and accounting for 95 percent of all surface water resources in the country. Read more.
By the end of 2020, Malawi’s Arts Sacco, a cooperative run by various artists, posted US$15, 325 in profits while it raised US$29,118 and US$103,499 in share and saving values. Read more.
Frequent power outrages and inadequate energy supply has wrung the Malawi’s social, economic and industrial development, leading to the Malawi Investment Trade Centre (MITC) to compile the country’s available bankable energy sector projects. Read more.
The 2020 performance of Malawi’s banks listed on the stock market has sent signals indicating high investment yields in capital gains and dividend payouts. Read more.
Malawi’s economic growth, largely buoyed by the agriculture sector, has witnessed an extra push from the financial sector’s stock market as business productivity increased following capital investment support from equity and debt access. Read more.
Weakening flows in development aid financing and foreign direct investment (FDIs), two of Malawi’s economic drivers, meet at crossroads amidst a crisis that has left world economies shaking. Read more.