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3 Key Challenges Of Implementing Africa is an emerging market for eLearning, however the continent continues to lag behind developed economies in the effective implementation of eLearning. What are the key challenges that have to be taken into account when implementing eLearning in Africa and what strategies are being applied to overcome these challenges? Implementing eLearning In Africa: 3 Key Challenges    With education being seen as a key foundation for Africa’s development, eLearning has
Timothy Shava
In my short stint with vast experience in teaching electronic learning not only for the students but for the trainers as well, Im glad to be part of history that saw the early introduction of computers in an army school environment, bringing connectivity to areas which are largely perceived to be unconnected. By Sean “Strayie” Pasipanodya. While cohabiting In an ever changing world where technology pervades every aspect of  human life, the use of ICT
I co-founded Big Brain Zimbabwe in 2013 and was involved in a number of eLearning projects in Zimbabwe. I have watched other entrepreneurs trying to venture into the education sector, coming in with amazing technological solutions with the potential for great impact which can improve the studies of ordinary Zimbabwean students. However, no significant education technology product is available in Zimbabwe right now. Why? Here are my 5 reasons why e-learning startups fail in Zimbabwe. NB: I am
THE Ministry of Primary and Secondary Education has affirmed that religious clubs have the freedom to be functional in schools as part of the extra-curricular activities in line with the freedoms provided by the Constitution of Zimbabwe. Addressing stakeholders in the education sector who attended a two-day seminar to review the new curriculum at Prince Edward School last week, Primary and Secondary Education Minister Professor Paul Mavhima said there was never an attempt to propel
President Emmerson Mnangagwa will help over 30 000 teachers recover money they were fleeced of by micro-finance firms. Many micro-lenders provide loans to civil servants, mainly teachers, at interest rates which subsequently rise by a factor of up to 300 percent. Some borrowers ended up losing property on account of the ballooning debt, while others had their salaries unilaterally garnished for months. Salaries of teachers who had repaid their loans and those who had unsuccessfully