By the end of the decade, many of Africa’s most marginalized people will be part of a new generation of political leaders who can change the continent.
Here are some of the challenges that lie ahead, and how you can identify and tackle them.
The challenge of African identity Politics The continent’s most marginalised people are among the most likely to lack political power.
And while the majority of Africans hold a liberal view of politics, there are many African voters who feel left behind in the political process.
That is because the continent’s political systems are shaped by the legacy of colonialism and its colonial-era institutions, as well as by the history of racial and ethnic oppression, including discrimination against people of African descent, and by state violence.
It’s no surprise that the continent is not yet politically strong enough to challenge these institutions.
Africa has the highest level of unemployment among African nations, and many of the continent�s leaders do not have the capacity to tackle unemployment.
And many of these leaders are unwilling to challenge the system they inherited.
The only way for Africans to challenge racism is for the political system to change.
But that change is likely to come slowly.
African identity is more about identity than political power, and it is the political power of these movements that will shape the future of the region.
Political power is defined by how many votes you can collect and the amount of time you have to mobilise, as measured by your voting records, your participation in public discussions, and the number of people you can count on for votes.
It is a powerful measure of how powerful you are and how many people you are likely to support.
But for African leaders, it also matters how much power you have.
The most effective movements often mobilize large numbers of people, which gives them a great deal of power to influence political decisions.
These movements also have a large number of candidates, so it is important to understand who these candidates are and where they stand on important issues.
And when candidates have a strong base of support, the movement is able to mobilize a broad cross-section of voters, making it harder for the dominant political party to dominate.
For example, the Democratic Alliance (DA), a coalition of parties, has been a major player in Africa since the 1990s, but the party has lost significant ground to the Movement for Democratic Change (MDC) in recent years.
This means that the DA is now trying to broaden its appeal.
A new generation for change The political power that African identity movements have gained is not enough to bring about real change, however.
For one thing, African identity parties have largely been unable to convince African voters that they represent a broad base of people and ideas.
The DA is a minority party in the DA coalition, but it has been able to build up a large base of supporters and gain significant electoral support from its small base.
The MDC is not as successful at winning over voters, but its members have managed to win over a significant proportion of African voters, and a large proportion of the African diaspora, who are in favour of democracy.
For this reason, African parties need to create a new political movement that can convince voters that their party represents a broad political platform and a wide range of views.
To this end, they need to attract large numbers, including people who do not identify with any political party.
For instance, the MDC, which is currently led by a former President of Senegal, has attracted some 400,000 new members since joining the coalition in 2013.
And it is also important to ensure that the new political party can attract voters from all segments of the population, including those who do identify with other political parties.
Political parties need the right political institutions, but they need political power too The political parties that have been most successful at mobilising people to take part in elections have also sought to build political institutions that can ensure that these institutions have the right mandate.
This is a critical point.
Political systems that require large numbers and large amounts of money, such as the ANC, the main opposition party in South Africa, and its coalition partner, the National Democratic Alliance, have been unable, for example, to win enough votes to govern in many of their seats.
This has led to a lack of stability in the governing parties and the emergence of a fragmented system that allows for elections to be held with little stability in which to vote.
This lack of institutional support also makes it difficult for political parties to change the way they run the country.
In some cases, the political parties themselves have failed to build a strong political base, because they are unable to persuade voters to give them support.
This explains why some of these parties, such.
the DA and the ANC have been the major parties of choice for African voters since the end for the independence movement of the 1960s.
Political movements can be the only way to challenge political power In the case of the DA, its coalition partners, and most of the political