Nakum-Soft has written numerous business plans for client's to secure bank loans, venture capital and grants. Our business plans are well crafted, eye appealing and easy to navigate. Each business plan comes with a PowerPoint presentation for financial institutions and investors go through all documents very easily. The combination of a detailed business plan and a PowerPoint presentation are extremely important and always have a positive impact with bankers and investors.
If you are looking for low-cost export funding and United States FDA product certifications and compliance requirements before you can export into the United States of America we will help you. No matter what type of business you are developing, we can assist you integrate your products with United States supply chain systems.
Technology has given rise to new tools that is helping small and midsize businesses integrate their products into mainstream global supply chain systems. The integration of supply chains is helping African exporters and trade with their US counterparts very easily. For example, you a manufacturer from Ghana can easily setup Amazon FBA to start selling wholesale in the United States.
WHY TRADE AND INVESTMENT IN AFRICA?
The security and prosperity of the United States are linked with Africa’s like never before. Africa will be home to six of the ten fastest growing economies in the world in 2018 and spending by African consumers and businesses is expected to reach $5.6 trillion by 2025.
USAID promotes the growth of enterprises that can serve as buyers and suppliers for U.S. businesses, and create jobs that give rise to real economic growth and political stability for both the United States and our African partners. As USAID trade and investment programs support African countries on their journey to prosperity and self-reliance, they also create new opportunities for U.S. businesses, investments, and transatlantic trade…https://www.usaid.gov/africa/trade-and-investment
The African Growth and Opportunity Act (AGOA) was signed into law on May 18, 2000 as Title 1 of The Trade and Development Act of 2000. The Act offers tangible incentives for African countries to continue their efforts to open their economies and build free markets. President Bush signed amendments to AGOA, also known as AGOA II, into law on August 6, 2002 as Sec. 3108 of the Trade Act of 2002. AGOA II substantially expands preferential access for imports from beneficiary Sub-Saharan African countries. https://www.trade.gov/agoa/resources.asp
The House of Representatives unanimously passed on January 17 the African Growth and Opportunity Act (AGOA) & Millennium Challenge Act (MCA) Modernization Act to strengthen the hallmark U.S.-Africa trade law by promoting greater regional trade opportunities and capacity building training for African companies. The bill will move to the Senate for passage before it becomes a law.
FACT SHEET: U.S.-Africa Cooperation on Trade and Investment Under the Obama Administration. Africa’s immense economic potential, increasing integration into global markets, expanding infrastructure, and demographic boom provide a remarkable opportunity to enhance U.S. trade and investment ties across the continent.
The United States trade relationship with sub-Saharan Africa remains underdeveloped. In fact, U.S. trade with Africa has been declining since 2011. Currently, only approximately 1.5 percent of U.S. exports are to sub-Saharan Africa. At the same time, economic growth in Africa from 2004 to 2014 averaged 5.8 percent, though in 2015 growth was only 3.75 percent, in large part reflecting the decline in commodity prices—a key export for many Africa countries—in response to the slowing growth rates in China…https://www.brookings.edu/testimonies/deepening-the-united-states-africa-trade-and-investment-relationship/
The cornerstone of U.S. economic relations with sub-Saharan Africa since 2000 has been the African Growth and Opportunity Act, or AGOA. The program offers more than three dozen participants preferential access to U.S. markets by eliminating import tariffs…. https://www.cfr.org/backgrounder/agoa-us-africa-trade-program