Thanks to the Fresh Generation of Leaders, Things Have Started Changing Slowly in the African Continent

The term fresh generationî or fresh breedî of the leaders in the African continent was a slogan that was mostly used during the mid-late 90ís in order to express positivity in these leaders of Africa. Since, the term has fallen off the favor along with multiple leaders the expression was being used.
During the period of 80s & 90s, increasingly several†Sub-Saharan nations in the African continent were organizing multi-party elections. After the new leaders were elected, they promised to change their whole continent. This dream was known as the†African Renaissance. The idea is many times defined in comparison to the big man condition- the tyrannical rule by the supposed “big men” involved in the African politics in the initial 2 decades post-independence.
During the trip of the United States president†Bill Clinton†in Mar 98, he further popularized this concept when he stated he had a greater amount of hope in a†fresh breed of African leaders dedicated in their†economic reforms & democracy. Despite the fact that Clinton was not able to recognize the African front-men by their name, itís normally assumed he was mentioning to, amongst others, Yoweri Museven †from Uganda, Meles Zenawi†from Ethiopia, Isaias Afewerki from Eritrea and Paul Kagame†from Rwanda.A few leaders were included in that list after some time, such as Jerry Rawlings from Ghana, Thabo Mbeki from South Africa & Joaquim Chissano from Mozambique. As opposed, the people behind the independence of Africa during the period of 1960s, including Kwame Nkrumah,Patrice Lumumba,Robert Mugabe, Julius Nyerere,†Kenneth Kaunda,†Jomo Kenyatta. Higher education admission in the sub Saharan Africa almost tripled all the way to four million from the year 1990, driven by the growth in population & better admissions to the high school. In spite of all this, only five percent of qualified black Africans are truly registered, as opposed to the average 26% from all around the world. Almost 60% of the applicants to the public institutes in Ghana were turned off during the year 2008 due to the shortage of staff & space, says Alex Tettey-Enyo who is the Minister of Education in Ghana.