Nov 09, 2017 · 9, November 2017 | Last Updated: 3, March 2020. The continent of Africa has 54 countries in total according to the United Nations, including recognized states and territories. However, there are some disputed territories that could change the number of countries. Africa is the world’s second most populated and second-largest continent.
Aug 03, 2021 · There are 54 undisputed countries in Africa. That means there are 54 countries that are fully independent and recognized by most of the world. All the African countries that come to your mind are part of this list: Nigeria, South Africa, Sudan, South Sudan, Guinea-Bissau, Central African Republic, Ethiopia and Morocco are all part of this list.
Quick Note: Ethiopia and Liberia are the only countries in all African countries that were not colonized during the scramble for Africa which was between 1876-1914. These European countries include Britain, France, Portugal, Germany, Belgium, Italy, and Spain.
Jan 21, 2020 · Matt Rosenberg. Updated on January 21, 2020. Out of Africa’s 55 countries, 16 of them are landlocked: Botswana, Burkina Faso, Burundi, Central African Republic, Chad, Ethiopia, Lesotho, Malawi, Mali, Niger, Rwanda, South Sudan, Swaziland, Uganda, Zambia, and Zimbabwe. In other words, about a third of the continent is made up of countries that ...
Aug 05, 2016 · Most nations in Africa were colonized by European states in the early modern era, including a burst of colonization in the Scramble for Africa from 1880 to 1900. But this condition was reversed over the course of the next century by independence movements. Here are the dates of independence for African nations.
May 06, 2017 · The World Economic Forum ranked Tunisia as the most competitive country in Africa in 2009. At the end of 2015, Tunisia had a Human Development Index value of 0.725. This value placed it in the high human development category and a ranking of 97 out of 108 countries and territories.
Feb 08, 2018 · Despite being Sub-Saharan Africa’s oldest independent nation, political stability for Ghana is relatively new. The country was destabalised for 25 years by authoritarian regimes that replaced each other through coups d’état. The final coup was staged by Lt. Jerry Rawlings in 1981, who assumed complete power by banning political parties.