"Africa: 53 Countries, One Union - The New Challenges" is a follow up to last year's Conference in Bologna. This Conference aims to bolster African initiatives toward unity, integration, and prosperity.
The Africa Program is seeking qualified applicants for its intern program in Washington, DC. Interns will assist the Africa Program staff in its Washington area activities, including public meetings, research activities and support for our programming in Burundi. Interns are expected to work a minimum of 20 hours a week. Advanced oral and written French is required.
The former president of Burundi, His Excellency Pierre Buyoya, spoke at the Wilson Center about the current political dynamics in Burundi and ongoing efforts to secure an effective ceasefire and to consolidate the Burundian transition.
The Africa Program and the Project on Leadership and Building State Capacity are jointly seeking qualified applicants for two available Southern Voices internship positions in Washington, D.C. Interns will assist program staff in its outreach and communications strategies, social media development and web management; they will also be paired with one of two incoming Southern Voices African scholars.
The advent of democracy in 1994 came with the promise of a society whose race, political, economic and social relations would be the antithesis of what they had been under apartheid. The post-apartheid order would deliver what the ANC calls “a better life for all.” What has happened since the ANC came to power can best be summarized in three ways: First, there has been some improvement in the political, social and economic conditions of the majority. Second, democratic, policy and delivery deficits have emerged.