Kenya’s economy is booming, but not in the way it might have been predicted.
For one thing, the country’s booming logistics sector is not exactly new.
In fact, Kenya’s business has grown dramatically in recent years, from less than 10% of GDP in 2009 to nearly 30% in 2016.
Kenya is currently the world’s largest exporter of natural gas and the world leader in liquefied natural gas (LNG).
The country’s biggest exports of liquefiers are diesel and cement.
This year, it is expected to ship 3.5 million tonnes of LNG, up from 3.1 million tonnes last year.
It is also expected to export nearly a billion cubic metres of cement a year, up to a peak of 2.7 billion cubic meters a year by 2019.
It’s also a huge contributor to the countrys national economy, with exports of cement and cement products accounting for around a quarter of gross domestic product (GDP) in 2017.
This year’s LNG boom is also being fuelled by increased demand for energy from Russia.
The Russian state-owned gas giant Gazprom is currently pumping almost a quarter million cubic metres per day from a pipeline that runs from the Turkmenistan-Afghanistan border to the port of Mombasa in East Africa.
The pipeline is expected soon to be completed and will have a capacity of more than 10 million cubic meters per day.
The boom in Russian gas exports is expected at least partly to be driven by the lifting of a US sanctions ban on Russia.
This has led to an increase in imports of liquified natural gas, with the Russian gas giant Vostok importing more than 2.2 million tonnes per day of liquied natural-gas from countries such as Kazakhstan, Turkmenstan, and Iran.
In 2017, Vostou imported more than 100 million cubic feet of LNGL from Kazakhstan, up 10% from 2016.
In 2017, the Russian government exported about 5.6 billion cubic feet, or 1.5% of the country´s total LNG imports.
This means that, on average, Russia exported around 10% more of its LNG from East Africa to the rest of the world than it exported from West Africa to East Africa last year alone.
There are several other factors that are contributing to Kenya´s growing LNG export industry.
The countrys growing economy, which is supported by increased exports of diesel and natural gas products, is helping to offset rising costs in its infrastructure.
Kenya’s LPG industry, which employs about one million people, is also growing rapidly.
The sector employs more than 3,500 people and exports more than 5 million tonnes a year.
The country has also invested heavily in new technology, which has resulted in a significant increase in the number of export terminals, such as the Kebara port in the east.
This port is being used for the export of LPG.
Another key factor driving growth is the increase in Kenya´’s infrastructure, which in 2017, saw an increase of more of 3% compared to 2016.
This included the building of roads, bridges, water storage tanks, water pipelines, sewage treatment plants, and power transmission lines.
In the first half of 2017, Kenya added almost 5 million new buildings to its infrastructure, according to a report by the country�s Ministry of Finance.
This increased construction is due to the government�s ambitious plans to construct a total of 5,000 new schools and 2,000 nurseries in the coming years.
This, along with the development of a national transportation network, has led the government to plan for the expansion of roads and railways in the country.
In addition, there are many other key policies in place that support the growth of the LNG industry, including: a comprehensive labour market reform plan, a moratorium on new investment in the national economy and on other types of capital, and an increase to the capital stock of the economy.
The main factors contributing to the boom in the LPG sector are the governments policies that encourage private investment, support infrastructure, and provide incentives for the growth and development of the sector.
The growth of logistics industryKenya´s booming logistics industry, however, is not entirely new.
For years, there has been a boom in international shipments of LNVGs (liquid nitrogen) from Russia, India, China, and other countries.
These LNVG shipments are used in the manufacture of some of Kenya´ most important exports, such air conditioners, power plants, mobile phones, and textiles.LNG exports have grown from about $10 billion in 2009, when President Uhuru Kenyatta took office, to nearly $100 billion last year, according the National Economic and Social Council (NESC), which administers the national energy market.
According to NESC, the number and quality of LNTGs being shipped to Kenya is increasing in line with the government’s