Stream A: Employed Professionals
We need to put round pegs in round holes. We are far behind in productivity because our human capacity index is negligible. It is erroneously believed that that people are the greatest assets of an organization. What is true is that great people are the greatest assets since nobody can give what they do not have. How do we skill up and scale up our people? How do we reinvent our curricula to prepare our people for what our competitive advantage to the world is and for what meets and even exceeds the needs of our citizens?

Stream B: Small Medium Enterprise & Business Owners

Small businesses are the lifeboats of every economy. These small boats must be sustainable and duplicable to scale. Business owners are majorly traders who wants to generate income that will take care of their needs and families. They participate in the entire business framework. As such, we need to design a system that deliberately drives small business and large businesses alike. Just like insurance was started by two priest who wanted to cater for widows in a sustainable way, we must put on our thinking caps and do all we can to ensure that the private sector and government take responsibility for our small and large businesses, owned by business owners.

Stream C: Entrepreneurs

Entrepreneurs are those who identify a global or national problem and design a scalable and usable solution for a global or national audience. We need entrepreneurs as they meet different needs, possess different capacities, and add different values to the economy in terms of employment, as well as the value chain of economic growth and development. Entrepreneurs are majorly knowledge workers. We also need a night economy framework that takes into consideration the power sector problem, so we can double our productivity.

Stream D: Informal Sector
The informal sector economy is the largest concentration of the unstructured, unregulated, unharnessed, and untapped vital part of the economy. Majority of the financial frameworks by government and the private sector require it to be more of a need-based model that solves the most critical needs of the sector. We need to think through how this will work through the informal sector and not just for them.