8:15 am - 9:35 am Eastern Time
WELCOME AND OPENING PLENARY | New Pathways to a Stronger U.S.-Africa Economic Partnership
2021 poses a unique opportunity for the United States and its African partners to reset and redefine their relationship, working together to shape the global and each nation's own path to economic recovery.
The Summit's opening plenary will offer a platform for Heads of State, senior U.S. government officials and CEOs of leading U.S. and African companies to discuss new pathways to strengthen the economic partnership between the United States and Africa. These leaders will discuss their mutual priorities and provide insights on the directions that they are taking to achieve them.
This high-level dialogue will set the scene for a three-day agenda that will build on these priorities with country- and sector-focused sessions designed to set a framework around economic policies as well as new initiatives that will build forward better the historic U.S.-Africa relationship.
Welcome Remarks: Florizelle Liser, President and CEO, Corporate Council on Africa
Dana Banks, Senior Director for Africa, White House National Security Council
Moderator: Eleni Giokos, Anchor and Correspondent, CNN
H.E. Filipe Nyusi, President, Republic of Mozambique, and Chairman of SADC
Hon. Pravind Jugnauth, Prime Minister, Republic of Mauritius
Hon. Gina M. Raimondo, Secretary of Commerce, U.S. Department of Commerce
Al F. Kelly, Jr., Chairman and CEO, Visa, Inc.
10:15 am - 11:50 am Eastern Time
PLENARY | The Role of Women's Leadership in Driving an Inclusive Recovery
While we have yet to see the full economic impact of Covid-19, we know that women have been disproportionately affected. According to the World Economic Forum's Global Gender Gap Report 2021, preliminary evidence suggests that the pandemic and the related economic downturn have impacted women more severely than men, partially re-opening gender gaps that had already been closed.
To ensure women are not left behind as we shape the post pandemic world, deliberate steps must be taken to guarantee they have equal access to senior decision-making roles, technologies and information, economic opportunities, adequate financial tools, and healthcare. The plenary will bring together U.S and African women leaders in both the private and public sectors to discuss how we can work together to deliver equality-based policies and programs to drive an inclusive recovery and narrow the Gender Gap globally and more specifically in Africa.
Haydé Adams, International Broadcaster, Voice of America
Ambassador Linda Thomas-Greenfield, United States Ambassador to the United Nations
H.E. Rose Mivedor, Minister of Investment Promotion, Republic of Togo
Thokozile Ruzvidzo, Director, Gender, Poverty and Social Policy, United Nations Economic Commission for Africa (UNECA)
Julie Monaco, Global Head, Public Sector Coverage, Citigroup
Patricia Obozuwa, VP, Govt Affairs, Communication and Sustainability Africa, Coca Cola
12:00 pm - 1:30 pm Eastern Time
New Pathways to A Stronger U.S.-Africa Trade Relationship
The implementation of the African Continental Free Trade Agreement (AfCFTA) is expected over the next decade to dramatically boost both Africa's intra-regional as well as global trade, including with the United States. Many are already focused on how to build on the African Growth and Opportunity Act (AGOA) -- the cornerstone of the U.S.-Africa economic relationship which is scheduled to end in 2025. Others also see the negotiation of the U.S.-Kenya Free Trade Agreement as a model and potential new pathway for enhancing the U.S.-Africa trade relationship. American companies are increasingly interested in taking advantage of the increased market integration seen in Africa as well as leveling the playing field for U.S. companies competing with companies from countries that have more reciprocal market arrangements with African nations. This session will focus on how the United States and its African partners can work collaboratively to support the AfCFTA and Africa's regional integration while exploring ways to enhance as well as go beyond AGOA.
Florizelle Liser, President & CEO, Corporate Council on Africa (CCA)
Ambassador Katherine Tai, United States Trade Representative
H.E. Moulay Hafid Elalamy, Minister of Industry, Trade and Green and Digital Economy, Kingdom of Morocco
Vilo Trska, Senior Vice President for Sub-Sahara Africa, Procter & Gamble
Tewolde GebreMariam, CEO, Ethiopian Airlines
Laura Lane, Chief Corporate Affairs and Communications Officer, UPS
H.E. Wamkele Mene, Secretary General, AfCFTA Secretariat
Constance Hamilton, Assistant U.S Trade Representative for Africa, Office of the U.S. Trade Representative Executive Office of the President
Infrastructure Development: Catalyst for Economic Reboot
The pandemic has highlighted the importance of a resilient and interconnected infrastructure system which facilitates the movement of goods, services, and people. With AfCFTA implementation, new opportunities emerging as global supply chains are retooled, and a focus on new infrastructure financing options, Africa has a unique opportunity to deploy a continentwide infrastructure development plan that will connect existing infrastructure, develop new ones, and spur unprecedented economic growth. This session will discuss ways to structure African infrastructure development to maximize the impact on economic growth.
Moderator: Mahesh Kotecha, President and Founder, Structured Credit International Corp.
H.E. Amani Abou-Zeid, Commissioner for Infrastructure and Energy, African Union Commission
H.E. Patricia de Lille, Minister of Public Works, and Infrastructure, Republic of South Africa
Paul Sullivan, President, International Business, Acrow Bridge
Alexia Latortue, Deputy CEO, Millennium Challenge Corporation
Carmen Kamgaing, Caterpillar Africa Regional Manager, Caterpillar Inc.
Serge Ekue, President, West African Development Bank
Amb. Justin Siberell, President, Europe and the Middle East region, Bechtel Group
Beyond Covid-19: Pathways to Resilient Health Systems in Africa
The COVID pandemic has dramatically underscored how critical a resilient and networked health system is to a country's national and economic security. It has shown that to effectively strengthen health security and build resilience – particularly in Africa, there is a need for more collaboration, connectivity and deliberate data collection and information exchange across countries and regions as well as between the public and private sectors. In the response to the COVID-19 pandemic, some of the key areas that have stood out in boosting Africa's health security and resilience include: preparedness for disruptive health threats, communities' access to basic healthcare, and the capacity of healthcare supply chains.
While the COVID pandemic has strained already challenged networks in most countries, it has also spurred countries to deploy innovative new procedures and technologies to deliver services more efficiently and at a lower cost. This session will convene key public and private sector leaders from the U.S. and Africa's healthcare sectors to discuss the importance of leveraging partnerships and digital solutions to address the full spectrum of health issues in the region. These issues include funding gaps, the need for more trained healthcare providers, better access to facilities and treatments, and a range of logistics and management challenges. African countries are also coping with a very dynamic set of challenges, ranging from continuing hard-won success in the fight against the HIV/AIDS epidemic, related challenges such as hepatitis prevalence in patients, to managing periodic challenges like Ebola to the growing prevalence of Non-Communicable
Dr. Jeffrey L. Sturchio, Chairman, CCA
Hon. Dr. Edwin Dikoloti, Minister of Health & Wellness, Botswana
Dr. Kimberly Green, Global Program Director, Primary Health Care, PATH
Nafisa Jiwani, Managing Director Health Initiatives, US International Development Finance Corporation (DFC)
Dr. Jenelle Krishnamorrthy, Interim Vice President, Global Public Policy, MSD
Christopher Whitfield, Executive Director, Africa, Global Patient Solutions, Gilead Sciences
Prosper Africa 2021: Building Back Better Together
The Prosper Africa initiative was launched at the US-Africa Business Summit in June 2019. Since then, the U.S. Government has helped close 500 two-way trade and investment deals across 45 African countries for an estimated total value of $47 billion. As the world has been rocked by a global pandemic, the U.S. Government has adapted its trade and investment tools, and created new ones, to help U.S. and African businesses adjust their strategies to respond to significant shifts in global supply chains and adjustments African governments are making to support a rapid economic recovery from the impacts of COVID.
This panel will bring together high-level officials from across the U.S. Government to showcase the new tools in the Prosper Africa toolkit and share information about new U.S. Government priorities and programs, including new programs to promote investments in the health and ICT sectors. It affords companies a unique opportunity to not just hear the latest on trade and investment promotion from senior U.S. Government officials, but also convey suggestions and get questions answered.
Leslie Marbury, Acting Chief Operating Officer, Prosper Africa
Akunna Cook, Deputy Assistant Secretary of State of African Affairs, Department of State
Kyeh Kim, Principal Deputy Vice President, Department of Compact Operations, Millennium Challenge Corporation
Jesse Corradi, Managing Director for Africa, US International Development Finance Corporation
Camille Richardson, Deputy Assistant Secretary for the Office of Middle East and Africa Global Markets, Department of Commerce
Heather Lanigan, Regional Director for Sub-Saharan Africa, U.S. Trade and Development Agency
Rick Angiuoni, Director for Africa, U.S. EXIM Bank
Travis Adkins, Deputy Assistant Administrator for Africa, USAID
7:45 am - 9:30 am Eastern Time
PLENARY | Forging Commercial Partnerships to Achieve More Equitable Vaccine Access
The speed and scale of the spread of COVID 19 shocked the ability of countries to deal with the public health crisis while disrupting global supply chains. A handful of companies have been able to develop incredibly effective vaccines in record-breaking time, and they now forecast they will be able to supply vaccines to inoculate 70% of the world's population by the end of 2021. As vaccine production ramps up, however, there has been growing frustration and anxiety with the distribution of vaccines, as richer nations are estimated to have received up to 90% of the billion doses that have been delivered through April. The African CDC has expressed the concern that continued delays in getting Africa access to vaccines, which remains the least vaccinated continent, could condemn it to being seen as the "COVID continent," subject to international health and therefore economic isolation as global trade and transit links begin to open.
This panel will bring together authoritative figures from the companies leading global vaccine production and African Governments to unpack the issues related to global production levels, as well as those related to distributing vaccines in Africa, including discussion of the complex logistics of distributing vaccines within countries, setting up vaccination centers and training necessary staff. This panel will also discuss how companies, international organizations and African Governments can better prepare for future outbreaks, including how best to build up African capacity to manufacture and distribute vaccines and related equipment, finance these purchases, and bolster national health networks.
H.E. Paul Kagame, President, Republic of Rwanda
Moderator: Jirair Ratevosian, Executive Director, Gilead Sciences
Dr. Ngozi Okonjo Iweala, Director-General, World Trade Organization (WTO)
Dr. John Nkengasong, Director, Africa CDC
Angela Hwang, President, Biopharmaceutical Group, Pfizer
Stephen Saad, CEO, Aspen
Bassem Bibi, Divisional Vice President, Middle East, Africa, and Global Accounts IDEM/ARDX, Abbott
Jayashree Watal, ADJ Professor, Georgetown University Law Center
9:30 am - 11:00 am Eastern Time
Curbing COVID-19 spread: How a Comprehensive Response Strategy Can Help Disrupt Transmissions Today
Building on the immediately preceding vaccination plenary, global healthcare company Abbott will hold a one-hour panel discussion dedicated to discussing how affordable and high-quality point-of-care testing is a critical component of national comprehensive COVID-19 response plans. While increasing vaccination rates on the continent is an important goal, unfortunately many are forecasting it won't be accomplished until next year or even the year after, 2023. Therefore, while countries are ramping up vaccinations in the medium and long term, testing is a vital and effective public-health intervention that can help countries disrupt chain-transmission now.
Former PEPFAR head and White House Coronavirus Response Coordinator Ambassador Deborah Birx will moderate a panel discussion amongst key thought leaders from the Global Fund, CHAI, health institutions and businesses which implemented successful and widespread COVID screening programs, to share best practices on how diagnostics can help countries curb the spread of COVID-19 now. The discussion will also touch on how innovations seen in point-of-care testing during this pandemic will help facilitate domestic and international policies and funding requirements aimed at enhancing healthcare systems in Africa to bring testing and treating closer to people and patients, wherever they may reside, enabling both the quick identification of disease hotspots, and rapid reaction. This in turn will support greater trade, investment and economic growth in Africa.
Amb. Deborah Birx, Former White House Coronavirus Response Coordinator
Professor Salim S. Abdool Karim, FRS, Director, Centre for the AIDS Program of Research in South Africa, Professor of Global Health, Columbia University
Dr. David Ripin, Executive Vice President and Chief Science Officer, Clinton Health Access Initiative
Marijke Wijnroks, Chief of Staff, The Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria
Closing the Trade Finance Gap: A Pathway to Supporting More SMEs, Diaspora, and Women Owned Businesses
The African Development Bank surveyed more than 250 banks in 45 different African countries and found that even though 93 percent of banks provided trade finance solutions, only 28 percent of banks' total trade finance portfolio benefited SMEs, even less women-owned businesses, while the bulk of trade finance facilities served large companies. It also found a significant deficit compared to demand for trade finance, further estimating the trade finance gap in Africa being approximately 25 percent of total demand. Inadequate financial infrastructure, including credit information systems, make it nearly impossible to de-risk transactions and enhance banks' abilities to offer affordable trade finance solutions, particularly for SMEs. In recent years, understanding this tremendous gap, financial institutions, including non-bank financial institutions have developed trade finance products targeting unmet demand in the market. Panelists will discuss innovative approaches to closing the gap in Africa's trade finance industry and doing so in ways that benefit SMEs, diaspora, and women-owned businesses both in the United States and Africa.
Welcome and Introduction of VIP officials: Dr. Jim Winkler, Vice President and Director, Creative Associates International
Hon. Don Graves, Deputy Secretary, U.S. Department of Commerce
H.E. Papa Amadou Sarr, Minister, General Delegate for Entrepreneurship, Republic of Senegal
Addis Alemayehou, Chairman, Kazana Group
Michael Awori, Deputy CEO and COO, Trade and Development Bank
Michele Schimpp, Deputy Associate Administrator, Small Business Administration
Joann Hill, Chief, Office of Business Development, Minority Business Development Agency (MBDA)
Carl Manlan, Social Impact Regional Lead for the CEMEA region, Visa
Dan Phipps, CEO, Red River Foods
Doing Business in Botswana
"Doing Business" country-focused sessions at the U.S.-Africa Business Summit are organized and run by the public sector of the featured country and give investors from both the U.S. and Africa the opportunity to gain insight on how to enter or expand in the featured market. Attendees will have the opportunity to learn about government policies, business opportunities, and private sector success stories from high‐level government officials and representatives from companies operating in the country. This session will highlight trade and investment opportunities in and enable attendees to network with businesses interested in Botswana, interact with Botswanan policymakers and business representatives, and build potential partnerships supporting a stronger U.S.-Botswana economic
H.E. Mokgweetsi Masisi, President, Republic of Botswana
Bruce Cleaver, CEO, De Beers Group
H.E. Onkokame Kitso Mokaila, Ambassador of Botswana to the United States
Tony Carroll, Vice President, Manchester Trade Ltd
H.E. Craig Lewis Cloud, U.S. Ambassador to Botswana
Tumie Ramsden, Communications Practitioner, Venus
Building a Sustainable Agribusiness Ecosystem
African Development Bank studies shows that the agribusiness sector is projected to be a $ 1 trillion industry in Sub-Saharan Africa by 2030 compared to $ 313 billion in 2010. This sector remains the largest employer, contributor to the gross domestic production and a critical source of foreign exchange in Africa. Partnerships, long-term policies, flexible and robust financing mechanisms, integration to global value chains and technology deployment will be critical to take full advantage of the expected growth in this strategic sector. This session will discuss the most effective strategies for achieving a sustainable agribusiness environment in Africa, and the ways that the U.S. public and private sectors can be partners in this.
Dr. Mima Nedelcovych, Chairman, AfricaGlobal Schaffer
Clay Hamilton, Associate Administrator and General Sales Manager, USDA
John Coumantaris, Chairman, Flour Mills Nigeria
Moulay Lahcen Ennahli, Senior VP, OCP Africa
Monica Musonda, CEO, Java Foods
Fatai Yusufu, President, Fayus Inc.
11:00 am - 12:30 pm Eastern Time
Trained Immunity: Consequences for Public Health and Disease
Harnessing the power of the human body's innate immune system to treat some of the world's most dangerous diseases has significant potential to improve public health outcomes around the world. Mihai Netea MD PhD will explain the power of trained immunity and how it can contribute to fighting cancer and infections.
Congressional Dialogue on U.S.-Africa Economic Partnership (By-Invitation-only)
The U.S. Congress plays a critical role in shaping U.S. economic policies and initiatives in Africa - including through legislation like AGOA as well as appropriating funds for key initiatives like MCC and PEPFAR, and establishing institutions like the USDFC. Working in coordination with the U.S. Executive Branch, Congress lays the framework for the U.S. relationship with Africa, including its economic partnership. Members of Congress recognize the importance of rapidly growing African markets and continental integration for U.S. interests, and are already exploring ways to build on and enhance AGOA, establish potential new free trade agreements, and facilitate U.S. trade and investment in Africa.
This session will feature key leaders from both the House and Senate trade and foreign affairs committees and provide a unique opportunity for them to engage with African officials and U.S. companies looking to take advantage of Africa's extensive trade, investment, and commercial opportunities.
Tourism: A Path to Post-COVID Economic Relaunch
UNCTAD notes that tourism contributes 7% to African GDP, creates and supports over 24 million jobs, and serves as an important sector for FDI, including from the United States. Tourism was one of the hardest hit by the COVID-19 pandemic. One study shows that Africa's tourism sector practically collapsed with (some of the impacts on airlines, hotels, workers, etc). As a vital economic sector and source of foreign exchange in many Africa countries, the relaunch of Africa's tourism sector is critical to Africa's post-COVID economic recovery. Though the outlook for the sector remains highly uncertain, public and private partnership is the key to reviving this sleeping giant.
This session will bring together government and private sector leaders to share their vision and strategies to revive this critical sector.
Barbara Keating, CEO, Computer Frontiers
H.E. Nadia Fettah Alaoui, Minister of Tourism, Air Transport, Handicrafts and Social Economy, Morocco
Mossadeck Bally, Founder and CEO, Azalai Hotels
Olaf Schmidt, Regional Manager, Sub-Saharan Africa, IFC
Cherae Robinson, Founder and CEO, TasteMakers
Chaitan Jain, Director Regulatory Affairs, United Airlines
8:00 am - 9:20 am Eastern Time
PLENARY | Digital Transformation – Pathway for Enabling African Business Environment
The African Union's Digital Transformation Strategy envisions building an all-inclusive secured single digital market in Africa by 2030. In line with Africa's Continental Free Trade Area (AfCFTA) implementation plan, the strategy is designed to harness the benefits of digitalization and support the implementation of digital trade, digital identity, and digital economy.
The African online marketplace could drive innovation, open, and expand markets especially for Africa's fast-growing consumer class, increase access for people in rural communities, and create new business opportunities for small and medium sized enterprises.
African digitalization provides significant business opportunities connecting all sectors. For most African countries, digitalization offers a transformative leapfrog opportunity. The November 2020 "Digital Sprinters" report notes that the adoption of digital technologies in 16 important global emerging economies (including several in Africa) could create an annual potential opportunity of up to $3.4 trillion. Adopting the right government policies, equipping the private sector with the digital essentials, and putting citizens at the center of the digital economy can drive digital transformation (including in Africa) and can improve incomes, productivity, and economic growth. This session will showcase the roles of private sector and policymakers and the ways the U.S. and African public and private sectors can work collaboratively to realize Africa's digital transformation.
Moderator: Dr. Witney Schneidman Senior International Advisor for Africa, Covington
Enoh T. Ebong, Acting Director, USTDA
Karan Bhatia, Vice President, Government Affairs & Public Policy, Google
Aida Diarra, Senior Vice President and Group Country Manager for SSA, Visa, Inc.
9:30 am - 11:00 am Eastern Time
Special Session: The Future of Energy in Africa: Transition and Pathway to Cleaner Energy (By Invitation Only)
In line with the SDG goal #7 for affordable and clean energy, African countries are designing distinctive policies and developing clean energy transition initiatives that will utilize the best technologies for clean oil production while simultaneously pursuing a broad portfolio of energy sources – combining domestic natural gas with solar, wind, and hydroelectric. Such strategies will need to take account of the exponential growth in energy demand on the continent and set the stage for governments and the private sector to work collaboratively to drive rapid and sustainable development in Africa.
The energy transition in Africa presents an unprecedented opportunity for public and private sector investments into affordable, cleaner, and reliable energy that can move the world closer to universal basic energy access while also building energy infrastructure that creates jobs, powers cities, and advances other important sectors such as agriculture, healthcare, and manufacturing.
The pathway to clean energy and reaching zero emissions in Africa will require innovative thinking about what is possible and what is practical. This roundtable will enable a dialogue among private and public sector partners to chart a path forward for a just and equitable energy transition in Africa.
Doing Business in Angola
"Doing Business" country-focused sessions at the U.S.-Africa Business Summit are organized and run by the public sector of the featured country and give investors from both the U.S. and Africa the opportunity to gain insight on how to enter or expand in the featured market. Attendees will have the opportunity to learn about government policies, business opportunities, and private sector success stories from high‐level government officials and representatives from companies operating in the country. This session will highlight trade and investment opportunities in Angola, and enable attendees to network with businesses interested in Angola, interact with Angolan policymakers and business representatives, and build potential partnerships supporting a stronger U.S.-Angola economic relationship.
H.E. Manuel Nunes Júnior, Minister of State, Economic Coordination, Angola
H.E. Vera Esperança dos Santos Daves de Sousa, Minister of Finance, Angola
H.E. José de Lima Massano, Governor, National Bank of Angola
Antonio Henriques da Silva, Chairman, Agency for Private Investment and Promotion of Exports, Angola
Nikola Krneta, President, Sun Africa
Pandemic-Inspired Digital Solutions and Innovative Pathways in the Health Sector
Panelists in this session will address utilizing PPPs and technology to close Africa's healthcare and health systems gaps. Speakers will examine leveraging available and existing data to strengthen healthcare systems as well as new technologies and data visualization for speedy decision making. This session will also focus on how the U.S. and African government and private sectors can collaborate to successfully use these tools and strategies in African health systems to address challenges related to health system strengthening, accessing quality care, and disease response and emergency preparedness.
Pascal Mwele, Senior Advisor, Palladium
Dr. Kailesh Jagutpal, Minister of Health and Wellness, Mauritius
Hon. Dr. Francis Kateh, Deputy Minister of Health and CMO, Liberia
Zahi Fayad, Ph.D. Director of Trained Therapeutics, Discovery a Boulle Group Company & Director, BioMedical Engineering, and Imaging Institute at Mount Sinai
Dr. Ernest Darkoh, Co-Founder, Broadreach Group
Bramuel Mwalo, Founder and Managing Director, Xetova
Roundtable Discussion | How U.S. Companies Can Benefit from the AfCFTA
Although the AfCFTA was formally launched on January 1, 2021, several steps required for trade to flow were not completed by that date. Since then, despite challenges from the pandemic, a new but still professional AfCFTA Secretariat working with Member State officials is methodically completing each of the unfinished steps. Thus, this Round Table is timely since we expect that these modalities will be in place by year's end allowing almost all African countries to participate in AfCFTA trade.
There are at least six ways US based companies can take advantage of the agreement.
1. Export components to be incorporated in products meeting AfCFTA origin requirements.
2. Invest in facilities located in Africa to produce AfCFTA eligible products.
3. Invest in infrastructure projects required to support AfCFTA trade.
4. Provide services to support financing, distribution, branding, etc. under AfCFTA.
5. Develop continental supply and distribution chains.
6. Invest in African companies that can attain the economies of scale through AfCFTA trade to be competitive enough to export to third countries.
This interactive session is designed for the participants to develop various strategies as to how the US private sector will take advantage of the AfCFTA. Since this is an interactive session, we will not have formal speakers. However, there will be experts on the zoom Round Table able to explain the ins and outs of investing in and trading under FTA rules.
Steven Lande, President, Manchster Trade
11:00 am - 12:45 pm Eastern Time
CLOSING PLENARY| Financing New Pathways to A Stronger U.S.-Africa Economic Partnership
The American economy is expected to grow over 3.5% in 2021 fueled by unprecedented government spending and a robust vaccination campaign. Sub-Saharan African economic activity is targeted to rise by 2.7% in 2021 without such an influx of economic stimulus. It is critical that innovative financing mechanisms support these new pathways which will contribute to job creation and economic growth on both sides of the Atlantic. This plenary session will highlight innovative financing mechanisms in strategic growth sectors like agribusiness, energy, health, ICT, and infrastructure.
Senior African government officials will address their investment priorities and discuss with U.S. government and private sector representatives and financial institution leaders the financing tools needed to spur growth and recovery as well as a stronger U.S.-Africa economic partnership.
Ambassador Samantha Power, Administrator, U.S. Agency for International Development
David Marchick, COO, U.S. International Development Finance Corporation
Acha Leke, Chairman, McKinsey Africa Region
Admassu Tadesse, President and Chief Executive, Trade and Development Bank
William Killeen, CEO, Acrow Bridge
Akin Dawodu, Head, Sub-Saharan Africa Cluster, Citi
Adiba Ighodaro, Senior Advisor, Actis
Tomasz Telma, Senior Director, Global Manufacturing, Agribusiness, and Services Dept., IFC
Summit Closing Remarks:
CCA Board co-chairs: Diane Willkens, Founder and CEO, DFI and William Ward, Vectrus