Concerns that the Fed will have to wrestle with elevated inflation for a long time slowed this week’s rally
Given the prospect of a new governing coalition taking the reins in 2024, they should get to work on formulating a stance
The state-owned ports operator is seeks private investment to expand Durban and Ngqura port facilities
The ruling party gathering hit by litigation and a breach of security allegedly leading to the cloning of delegates’ tags
The firm is looking to reduce volatility for investors, but adds that being listed on the JSE no longer enhances access to capital
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Group homes in on home deliveries trend and hopes to supply electricity to Eskom
GOP questions FBI’s actions after search warrant shows motive was possible Espionage Act violations
Reece James seemed to have sealed the points for the hosts with a 77th-minute goal, but the striker scored in stoppage time
Rushdie’s condition is not immediately known
Up to 80% of all new jobs created can be attributed to companies that have fewer than 50 employees. However, there is a catch: to produce these exceptional results from small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs), they need to become listed public companies.
In SA job creation is a necessity to solve the broad spectrum of social and economic problems that flow from unemployment. We are currently facing an alarming rate of unemployment that jeopardises economic growth and development. The best way to remedy this is through economic growth that will subsequently produce jobs and SMEs and start-ups provide the most effective way to do this.
In light of this, in the past few years we have seen an emphasis being placed on the importance of entrepreneurship in SA. However, this focus needs to be narrowed down to an emphasis on scaling existing businesses and start-ups, particularly by using the opportunities presented by the JSE. The economic impact of scaling SMEs through listings can driv...
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