This is an abridged version of a four-part series, the incredible journey documented in the event 1994-2005 one of the original Black Economic Empowerment (BEE) vehicles in post-apartheid South Africa, the women holding or investment portfolio WIPHOLD. WIPHOLD raised his money from disenfranchised black women to invest in the townships in the mainstream economic activities. Boutique investment funds, it quickly established itself as one of the main drivers of economic strengthening and … Read more »

This is an abridged version of a four-part series, the incredible journey documented in the event 1994-2005 one of the original Black Economic Empowerment (BEE) vehicles in post-apartheid South Africa, the women holding or investment portfolio WIPHOLD. WIPHOLD raised his money from disenfranchised black women to invest in the townships in the mainstream economic activities. Boutique investment funds, it quickly established itself as one of the most important drivers of economic empowerment and one of the makers in the South African financial services community. The A case tells how between 1994 and 1997 took the founders, four dynamic and successful black business women, their bold vision of black economic empowerment based on women in South Africa. The “WIP Four” money collected, hit their first offers, won the women’s buy-in, an all-women elected (but hybrids) Board and structures the women-only IPO. But the goal was ambitious to R40 million from numerous women who lift just introduced to the concept of investing and wear as little as R600 each (200 shares) for their participation. Would they succeed?
«Hide

from
Benoit Leleux,
Hisham El-Agamy,
Mope Ogunsulire
Source: IMD
15 pages.
Release Date: 03 January, 2006. Prod #: IMD242-PDF-ENG
WIPHOLD (A): Beyond Labor and Consumption (shortened) HBR case solution

[related_post themes="flat"]