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African Nations Looking Critically At ECOWAS and AU...No More Sellouts!



The West Is Scared As ALL African Nations Look To Break Free and Build for Themselves! Green Bonds, Intra African Trade, African Production/Manufacturing, Renewable Energy and Diasporic Repatriation on the table! Will Nigeria's leaders kneel like Dogs and fight for the Mzungu Masters?


As we continue to face the challenges posed by climate change, it is important to recognize and support the efforts of African activists like Cécile Ndjebet, Vanessa Nakate, Bright Toh, Elizabeth Wathuti, and Portia Adu-Mensah, who are leading the charge towards a brighter future. Simultaneously old and greedy leaders bow down and accept crumbs from the West to betray their nations like the weak cowards they are. By pioneering new renewable energy projects and establishing forward-thinking innovation centers, many countries in Africa are looking to renewable energy as a solution to meet their growing energy needs in a sustainable way, while working toward practical adaptation strategies to mitigate global warming impacts.


In view of Senegal's high exposure and vulnerability to climate change and in response to the Paris Agreement, Senegal is implementing mitigation and adaptation measures in priority economic sectors, communities, infrastructure, ecosystems, and cities. Hydroelectric power is the primary source of Africa's renewable energy generation. Home to some of the largest rivers and drainage basins on Earth, the continent has an installed hydro capacity of over 30 gigawatts. But it seems every time African nations want to expand this resource the Western nations use puppet regimes to protest and block African growth.


The clean energy transition is an opportunity for many African countries to bypass traditional fuels and infrastructure and go straight to building sustainable energy systems, but they will need the support of the international community, especially other African nations in the same boat to attract the necessary investments. Africa is already one of the regions of the world most affected by climate disorders and is home to one-sixth of the global population. Yet, it accounts for less than 6% of global energy consumption and 2% of cumulative global emissions. The continent faces a parallel imperative of extending electricity access to hundreds of millions of citizens who are currently deprived of it, which would stimulate economic growth and help attain sustainable development goals.


At the same time, Africa has the potential to play a leading role as the world’s energy systems transition to a net zero future. The continent’s geographic diversity holds huge potential for solar and wind power, and its soils are home to many of the minerals and rare earths needed for clean energy technologies.



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