In many suburbs of Nairobi, a thriving industry for the last ten years has been university students and graduates doing assignments for their counterparts in North American and European universities. Here, students have established thriving careers that involve researching on subjects that they care little about and writing term papers, assignments and even projects for both undergraduate and postgraduate students. The fact that the trade has been growing year after year is a pointer that these graduates are offering quality work. On the other hand, generally speaking, degrees from the African continent are not held in high regard globally. Even after studying in Kenya for 12 years with the language of instruction being English, one needs to sit for a English test in order to be admitted to UK institutions of higher learning.
Many Africans in the diaspora are doing just fine, or slightly more than fine. In fact, some African migrant communities in the USA have a higher average income compared to the national average, as well as higher education levels. There are many African scholars and professionals doing exemplary work in the continent and across the world.
On the other hand, there are so many problems that plague the African continent, chief among them being poverty and poor governance.
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