In the Facebook post titled 'Dubai - The Place That Stabilized My Finances' – Dr Mutua chronicles his career life from Sydney, Australia, through Equatorial Guinea and Dubai, ending up back home in Kenya as the pioneer government spokesman.
They partner with local smallholder farmers who supply them with produce. They make the food in their own kitchens and deliver it to schools.
Both Eddie and Paul Ndichu held senior roles in some of the region's biggest companies before they co-founded their Africa-Asia payments start-up Wapi Pay in 2019.
Mr Arocho says President Kenyatta is his long-time friend, who he met way back in 2004 at the KANU (Kenya Africa National Union) delegates conference. “We have been in touch since, as he moved on to become the minister for Local Government, Deputy Prime Minister and later on President,” he says.
Badi Muhsin was among a group of experienced – some retired – anchors recruited in June as KBC rebranded. Muhsin joined the legends category of presenters featuring retired anchors such as Catherine Kasavuli, Fayyaz Qureishi and Pauline Sheghu. Badi has been hosting the Saturday evening Kiswahili edition of legends with Pauline Sheghu.
A former Business Today editor is now a communication professor in the United States, after graduating with a doctorate in a record three years....
Victoria Rubadiri Victoria outlived teenage rejection after moving to the States, got pregnant at a very young age but still made it big in...
Like many successful people, Mr Maina’s story takes the similar rag-to-riches tale - but with enough twists and turns that would barely lead to success in a world where higher education is valued more than the virtues of hard work and obedience.
Merali made his wealth by first purchasing unprofitable companies and turning them around in his formative days as an investor. He would then exit at a profit - sometimes attracting criticism when the new buyers failed to profit from the deal. In 2015, Forbes ranked him as the third richest man in Kenya and 48th in Africa with a net worth of Ksh39.96 billion ($370 million).
For Soliyana Gizaw Hunde, the ten year-old coder and recent winner of the inaugural AfriCANCode Challenge, a love of maths and science and a strong community spirit inspired her to develop a fun and engaging way to practice math and raise awareness of COVID-19 related health protocols. "Being part of the AfriCANCode Challenge has been fun, and winning the national and overall competition was very exciting," says Soliyana, who lives with her parents in the Ethiopian capital Addis Ababa.