A major market crash and its aftermath in Africa is now being called a major crisis.

The World Bank says that African market turmoil has already left a trail of destruction and displacement in some areas.

The global bank has now put out a report titled “The Economic and Financial Impacts of the Crisis on Africa.”

Here’s what we know so far: Africa’s economy is struggling to recover from the collapse of the commodity-heavy oil price collapse and the massive debt load the crisis has created.

Inflation is now a huge problem.

In the U.S., the unemployment rate is running at 7.9 percent.

And in the U, there’s a major recession looming.

That recession has caused an exodus of people from the country, with about half of them moving to Africa.

“The impact of the crisis on African economies is significant and can have a profound impact on the African economy and its ability to thrive in the future,” the report states.

The report also shows the extent of the damage done by the crisis, including a huge drop in the birth rate in sub-Saharan Africa, which was projected to fall by almost 30 percent.

The economic impact on Africa has been catastrophic.

It has also been blamed on the high levels of poverty in the continent.

The U.N. says that Africa’s poorest people are now living in poverty in some parts of the continent at more than twice the U., U.K., and Canada poverty levels.

That’s the result of the lack of economic growth in the region.

And that’s why the world has been forced to take steps to try to stabilize the region, which is now the second poorest region in the world after the United States.

The situation is so dire, that it’s been hard to find a good job for Africans.

Many people are finding themselves in extreme poverty, and many of those people are not able to find any work.

“Some people are stuck in a job they hate,” says Alonzo Johnson, a professor at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Journalism.

“In some cases, that’s their sole job.

They’re literally working two jobs, and there’s no way to get out of that.”

Many of those jobs require the assistance of others, such as in some cases maids, domestic help, or even food stamps.

That is one of the reasons many people have left Africa in recent years.

It’s also been hard for Africa to get access to loans to help them pay for things.

It can be difficult for African countries to access the loans they need.

That has also contributed to the current migration crisis.

Many African countries have resorted to the use of the black market to find people to take their jobs.

“For many African countries, the black markets are their lifelines,” Johnson says.

“They’re the only way to pay the rent.

They’ve been the main source of income for many people.”

The number of Africans who have moved to the U of C has increased from 8 percent of the total population to 14 percent.

Johnson estimates that that migration has been a big factor in pushing Africa to the brink of a recession.

“It’s a huge part of the reason why people have fled the country and many people are in desperate situations,” he says.

This is the first time the world’s largest economy has faced a crisis like this.

That crisis has led to an unprecedented exodus of its own people, including hundreds of thousands of Africans.

The African Development Bank has estimated that the crisis will cost the continent $16 trillion over the next decade.

The country of South Sudan has been hit the hardest, with an estimated 300,000 people losing their homes.

South Sudan was already suffering from high unemployment and poverty.

But the crisis in South Sudan is now so severe that it has become a financial and economic nightmare.

A $1 billion loan to South Sudan in the coming months is being extended to the country’s government, which needs the money to survive.

It is estimated that about $3 billion in aid to South Africa is also being delayed because of the collapse in oil prices.

That means South Sudan’s economy will shrink by $1.8 billion in 2020, and it could even collapse in 2020.

In a bid to ease the pressure, the U-N.

has agreed to create a joint fund to help rebuild South Sudan.

The fund is expected to be ready by 2019.

But in the meantime, the crisis is having an effect on the rest of Africa.

In Niger, the population is expected now to be at about 50 million people.

But with the economic problems in South Africa, the country is expected still to shrink from its current size of 40 million people to just 25 million people in 2030.

And by 2030, it’s expected to shrink to just 5 million people, according to a report released this week by the U.-N.

Africa Fund.

Africa’s population will shrink from about 45 million people today to about 23 million people by 2030.

It will shrink to 23 million by 2050