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Jobs Creation in Kenya by Diaspora

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The “Diaspora University Town Jobs Creation Project,” continues to be welcome by Kenyans. Kenyans continue to thank Diaspora for the initiative of Jobs Creation through Diaspora University Town development. Remembering the millions raised to send persons abroad, Kenyans say that whereas they like the remittances that have helped Kenya; the Jobs Creation will benefit Kenyans even more. They thank the Diaspora who are remitting Jobs to Kenya.

The jobs creation in Kenya by Diaspora traces its roots from the commitment and hard work by the U.S job creators. Jobs Creation would lead to the growth of the U.S. economy from $57 billion GDP in 1933 to the current $18 trillion GDP in 2018. Along the way 150 million jobs would be created in about 20,000 towns and cities. Approximately 300,000 Kenyans today called “Diaspora Kenyans living in the U.S,” are beneficiaries of the jobs created in the U.S.  

Diaspora Kenyans who are beneficiaries of the U.S developments of: roads, bridges, railways, housing, food, healthcare and other developments, decision to bring this blueprint on jobs creation and efficient utilization of the natural and human resources to achieve rights, is today the Diaspora University Town project that is welcome by Kenyans. 

The Diaspora who got Jobs created in the U.S see their responsibility as one of creating jobs for others in Kenya. The Diaspora investing and working on Diaspora University Town development understand that they shall never repay the U.S entrepreneur and capital investor who created the jobs they got on arrival. This understanding inspires them to continue investing and working on the Diaspora University Town plan so Kenyan youth can get jobs.  

The biggest resource lost in Kenya is the human resource. Millions of hours every day are unproductive or underutilized in Kenya. There are close to 10 million Kenyans without jobs or are under-employed. Many of the under-employed are persons working on the roads selling water, fruits and other products.

The 10 million Kenyans human resource calculated at Kshs 2,000 ($20) valuation of their time a day is equivalent to a loss of Kshs 20 billion a day. Based on 250 productive days this is a Kshs 5 trillion GDP loss. Productive time lost cannot be recovered once lost. Kenya today has a Kshs 5 trillion opportunity for Job creators who can make the time productive. Diaspora when working on creating of jobs also see this as an investment opportunity for their capital growth. 

A human being has about 45 years of their adult life that are productive years. At an average production of 2,000 hours a year; the productivity of a person is about 90,000 work hours. Persons living in the Diaspora know first-hand the value of productive time. The Kshs 200 billion being remitted from the Diaspora comes from application of the human resource to work hours. Most Diaspora work even 3,000 – 4,000 hours a year and even 16 hours a day as they turn their time to money. Thanks to the job creators who provide the opportunity. Without job creators the time would be lost as is lost in Kenya every day.

Job creation is vital if the time resource will not be lost in Kenya. Without creation of Jobs constitutional rights of housing, healthcare, education, clean water, clean environment and other rights will continue to be elusive. It is through Jobs creation that human’s needs, as established as constitution rights, are met.  

The Diaspora University Town jobs creation plans will create about 30,000 new jobs in Kenya in first 5 years of development. 20,000 new jobs at Town site and another 10,000 in other counties. The Jobs Creation plans as follows: 

  1. University Town Plan
  2. University Plan.  
  3. Medical Hospital Plan. 
  4. Design-Build Plan
  5. Bank Investment and Development Plan 
  6. Biotechnology Vaccines and Medicines Plan 
  7. Medical Equipment and Supplies.
  8. Public Health, Dental and Medical Clinics
  9. Technical High School.
  10. ICT.
  11. Tourism.
  12. Farming Research 
  13. Energy. 
  14. Manufacturing SMEs.
  15. Town SMEs 


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