Mucha MkanganwiMucha Mkanganwi


Zimbabwe

 

Occupational Information


Job Title: CEO and Founder of Pulse Group

Professional History


Much is Ceo and Founder of Pulse. He previously served as Group CEO of CAPS Holdings Limited. Having risen through the ranks over seven years, at age 31 he became the youngest CEO of a listed company in Zimbabwe.
Mucha serves on the board of Stanbic Bank Zimbabwe. He is past Chairperson of the BOOST Fellowship, the largest private-sector mentoring initiative for Zimbabwean University students. Through this Mucha had oversight over the Zimbabwe chapter of Enactus.

He has also served on the Global Funds Country Coordinating Mechanism, is a past chairperson of the Ethical Drugs Association, and past Deputy Chairman of the Confederation of Zimbabwe Industries’ Economic Advisory committee.

Mucha holds a B Sc (Hons.) Economics from the University of Zimbabwe, a B. Compt. Accounting from the University of South Africa and ZCTA from the Institute of Chartered Accountants of Zimbabwe. He completed his Articles of Clerkship with Ernst & Young Chartered Accountants Zimbabwe. He is an Archbishop Desmond Tutu Leadership Fellow (Oxford University, African Leadership Institute 2011) and African Leaders Network Fellow (2014).

Qualifications


Bachelor of Science (Hons) Economics (University of Zimbabwe)
Post Graduate Bachelor in Accounting Science (Hons) (UNISA)
ZCTA (Institute of Chartered Accountants Zimbabwe)
Bachelor in Accounting Science (UNISA)
Completed Articles of Clerkship with Ernst & Young Chartered Accountants, Zimbabwe

Program


2011 Archbishop Desmond Tutu Leadership Fellow


 Additional Tags: Business, Economics, Accounting, Accounting Science

Featured News

Norman Smit
30 June 2021

2019 Tutu Fellow Ronak Gopaldas has written a paper on the double-edged sword that COVID-19 presents to Africa. It is forcing a re-emphasis of the role and importance of the state in a post-COVID-19 era. Bigger government with an expanding reach and relevance has significant governance implications for Africa, which has a record and history of weak governance, ineffective institutions, limited resources, corruption, and mismanagement.

Ronak says that if Africa uses the pandemic effectively for effective structural transformation, it could usher in significant opportunity for political and economic improvement.  If not, pressures will intensify, leaving Africa floundering under the impact of economic and COVID-19-induced shocks.

Norman Smit
24 June 2021

2014 Tutu Fellow Ladé Araba is serving on the Green Outcomes Fund Advisory Committee.  Ladé Araba is a senior development finance executive and board member with more than 18 years of experience.

The Green Outcomes Fund (GOF) incentivises local South African fund managers to increase investment in green, small, medium and micro enterprises (SMMEs).  The GOF is a new and unique structure that aims to catalyse higher quality and consistent green impacts. It has as one of its key goals the building of a common set of green metrics within the local investment industry.

Norman Smit
21 June 2021

2018 Tutu Fellow Oluseun Onigbinde has launched his debut book The Existential Questions: Uncomfortable facts confronting Nigeria after a 60-year journey.  Nigeria's 60th anniversary took place in October 2020. He asks the question 'why has the country failed to live up to its potential', and his answers lie within the 285-page softcover.

Oluseun looks at where his country is and how it got there by examining Nigerian leadership, the country's socio-economic status, its weak legal and judicial systems, and other human development systems and arrives at the conclusion that Nigeria has been grossly mismanaged.  But he doesn't stop there.

Norman Smit
21 June 2021

In the second of our Tutu Talks series, 2018 Tutu Fellow Nozipho Tshabalala says that in her role as a facilitator of conversations, she has drawn, and continues to draw, inspiration and guidance from the teachings of Archbishop Desmond Tutu. She says she continues to carry these as tools of her trade as she moderates confrontational conversations. 

If you're wondering why she uses the term 'confrontational conversations', she says that in a well-designed confrontational conversation, 'something has to yield', making space for change.  A confrontational conversation is not the same as violence, she says, nor is the fruit that it bears the same.  Rather, she says, questions can be used to reframe the understanding of issues.

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Tutu Fellowship COVID-19 News

Tutu Fellows have been active in addressing the challenges Africa is facing due to the coronavirus pandemic.  We have a new section highlighting some of the work being done by the Fellowship.
 

About AFLI

AFLIICONCROPPED

 

The African Leadership Institute (AFLI) is unique among leadership initiatives in that it focuses on building the capacity and capability of visionary and strategic leadership across the continent. Developing exceptional leaders representing all spheres of society, the Institute’s flagship programme is the prestigious Archbishop Tutu Leadership Fellowship. Offering a multifaceted learning experience and run in partnership with Oxford University, it is awarded annually to 20-25 carefully chosen candidates, nominated from across Africa. Alumni of the African Leadership Institute form a dynamic network of Fellows passionately committed to the continent’s transformation, bridging the divide between nations and ensuring that Africa is set centre-stage in global affairs.

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