Fryday Produce Networking Events For Professionals

Buy Business Events Franchise Company In Zimbabwe

Become Fryday Representative and Get a Top Level Professional Network

The Benefits of Being a Fryday Representative in Zimbabwe

Training And Support Provided

You become an event management and professional networking expert.

You Get An Excellent Professional Network

You will get a top level professional network locally and internationally.

Proven Business Model

You get a proven business model and can start making money right away after starting Fryday in your city.

Digital Marketing Platform

Fryday developed a solution that will help you to stay ahead in digital marketing.

More Material About Buying Fryday’s Business Events Franchise Company In Zimbabwe

Fryday organise business events where people can meet with new people and establish relationships of trust, hear the latest news from the local business community, exchange tacit knowledge, meet potential customers and become a part of a big international network.
Becoming Fryday’s Representative in Zimbabwe means that you will organize Fryday’s business Events on a franchise basis. Having the rights to Fryday’s business events franchise in Zimbabwe means that you will be granted exclusivity and get full support from Fryday, access to Fryday’s system, brand, knowledge and experience which will help you becoming successful much faster than would otherwise be the case.

$24.99 per month Proceed

Prices and Conditions

No other fees than the below applies. You keep all the extra income yourself. Fryday has no notice period so you can cancel the agreement by stop paying but be aware that your exclusive rights to Fryday are then forfeited and somebody else will be able to take over your community.

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Photos from Fryday's networking events

Zimbabwe

The UK annexed Southern Rhodesia from the former British South Africa Company in 1923. A 1961 constitution was formulated that favored whites in power. In 1965 the government unilaterally declared its independence, but the UK did not recognize the act and demanded more complete voting rights for the black African majority in the country (then called Rhodesia). UN sanctions and a guerrilla uprising finally led to free elections in 1979 and independence (as Zimbabwe) in 1980. Robert MUGABE, the nation's first prime minister, has been the country's only ruler (as president since 1987) and has dominated the country's political system since independence. His chaotic land redistribution campaign, which began in 1997 and intensified after 2000, caused an exodus of white farmers, crippled the economy, and ushered in widespread shortages of basic commodities. Ignoring international condemnation, MUGABE rigged the 2002 presidential election to ensure his reelection.

In April 2005, the capital city of Harare embarked on Operation Restore Order, ostensibly an urban rationalization program, which resulted in the destruction of the homes or businesses of 700,000 mostly poor supporters of the opposition. MUGABE in June 2007 instituted price controls on all basic commodities causing panic buying and leaving store shelves empty for months. General elections held in March 2008 contained irregularities but still amounted to a censure of the ZANU-PF-led government with the opposition winning a majority of seats in parliament. Movement for Democratic Change - Tsvangirai opposition leader Morgan TSVANGIRAI won the most votes in the presidential poll, but not enough to win outright. In the lead up to a run-off election in June 2008, considerable violence against opposition party members led to the withdrawal of TSVANGIRAI from the ballot. Extensive evidence of violence and intimidation resulted in international condemnation of the process. Difficult negotiations over a power-sharing "government of national unity," in which MUGABE remained president and TSVANGIRAI became prime minister, were finally settled in February 2009, although the leaders failed to agree upon many key outstanding governmental issues. MUGABE was reelected president in June 2013 in balloting that was severely flawed and internationally condemned. As a prerequisite to holding the election, Zimbabwe enacted a new constitution by referendum, although many provisions in the new constitution have yet to be codified in law.

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Any questions?

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