How we made it in Africa
How we made it in Africa, established in April 2010, is an award-winning pan-African business publication.
Maritz Africa Intelligence
A producer of research reports and white papers focusing on market trends, opportunities and strategies.
Working with clients to produce bespoke media platforms and publications.
Maritz Africa started life in 2010 as the publisher of the award-winning pan-African business publication How we made it in Africa. The company has since expanded into the production of strategic business intelligence reports and content marketing.
Our clients include some of the biggest companies operating on the continent today, including: DHL, Standard Bank, Barclays Africa, Siemens, EY, KPMG, University of Stellenbosch Business School, Stanbic Bank Ghana, PwC, Vodacom Tanzania, Bowman Gilfillan, UCT GSB, The Anzisha Prize, Liberty Properties and Phatisa, to name a few.
Maritz Publishing CC (Trading as Maritz Africa). Company registration: 1986/016729/23 Directors: JE Maritz; EA Maritz
Two reports, for the Singapore-based centre, look at Africa’s e-commerce and private equity landscapes.
The content appeared in the SA Fruit Journal.
The progamme is broadcast on radio stations in Johannesburg, Pretoria and Cape Town
Sanlam sponsors the competition, which recognises South African entrepreneurs.
The forum brings together experts on banking, finance, investment and business from Africa’s two biggest economies to debate and discuss key issues within and between the two countries.
The two-day event will focus on the use of data in financial journalism and business.
Maritz Africa’s business website, How we made it in Africa, has partnered with the Africa CEO Forum, which takes place for the fifth time next year.
Following Santam’s Insurance 2025 event, Maritz Africa Intelligence contributed to a report on how insurance companies can respond to disruptive events.
Maritz Africa CEO Jaco Maritz on some of the lessons to be learned from the successes and failures of South African expansions into Nigeria.
The report, which looks at ten countries in sub-Saharan Africa, indicates a positive long-term outlook, despite a decline in growth.