By now, most of us have heard of Genesys Telecommunications.
But how did it come to be the largest telecommunications company in Africa?
It’s been a bit of a mystery.
We started with the company’s founding in 2010, when it bought the Nigerian telecommunications giant NTT, which had been in the hands of the state since 1995.
After that, the acquisition was part of a broader deal with the Nigerian government to purchase and privatise other telecommunications companies.
Then, in December 2012, Genesies acquired South Africa’s Telkom, a telecom company with a history of poor performance.
A few months later, it acquired its largest acquisition, Nigerian telecom giant NNPL, which was being bought by an investor from the United Arab Emirates.
NNNL is owned by an entity that had been previously owned by a family with links to the UAE.
The company was then merged with Genesis.
The merger had a number of advantages, in that it allowed for Genesists control of the two biggest telecoms companies in Africa.
It also gave it access to much of the country’s infrastructure and enabled the acquisition of a large chunk of the market.
This, along with the fact that it is owned largely by the government of Nigeria, has allowed the company to achieve considerable growth.
The Nigerian government, however, has a long history of corruption and a history that is deeply entrenched in the country.
The government was also interested in buying the assets of NNLL, which were valued at $3.8 billion at the time of the deal.
This would have allowed it to acquire a sizeable stake in the company, which it did.
This deal has been criticised by civil society groups, who argue that the Nigerian telecoms industry is under-invested and under-privileged.
The deal also coincided with the country facing a wave of corruption allegations.
While the company has maintained its innocence, there is little doubt that the country will face the consequences of this deal.
It is important to note that the acquisition by the Nigerian state was part and parcel of a larger deal, which saw Genesist acquire another telecoms company, Ener1, for $3 billion.
As of the end of 2015, the Nigerian market had a market cap of $27.7 billion.
Nigeria’s telecom sector is dominated by NNEL, which is the largest telecoms operator in Africa, with a market share of 43%.
The Nigerian telecom sector has been a focus of controversy in recent years, with the state taking a number more cases against telecom operators.
One of these cases involves Ener, which operates in many parts of Nigeria and has been accused of operating a “pay-to-play” business.
As part of its investigation, the state has also launched a probe into the activities of the Nigerian Information Technology Agency (NITA), which operates the countrys telecoms.
The NITA was established in 1994 and has a number laws that are very restrictive in their application.
This has resulted in a number companies being shut down, including Ener.
The countrys telecommunications industry has been subject to the most severe restrictions in the world.
According to the US government, Nigeria is one of the most corrupt countries in the entire world, and has the second-highest corruption rate of any country on the planet.
Its economy is dominated, in part, by telecommunications.
The African telecoms sector is the third largest in the global telecommunications market, after China and the United States.
The growth of the African telecom market has been fuelled by the emergence of mobile internet services.
The mobile internet has become the dominant mobile internet platform, which has led to a rapid growth of Nigeria’s broadband internet penetration.
The global telecoms market has seen a significant increase in broadband penetration as well, which in turn has helped to attract more internet users.
The penetration of the telecommunications sector is not the only growth driver for Nigeria’s economy.
The telecoms industries are also responsible for the country being one of Africa’s fastest-growing economies.
The number of internet users has increased from more than 60 million people in 2006 to more than 200 million people today.
While Nigeria has some of the world’s fastest internet speeds, the telecommunications industry is an important part of the economy.
It has been estimated that the telecoms sectors of Nigeria account for around $1 trillion of GDP.
Nigeria also has some significant investments in its telecommunications sector, which have helped boost its growth in the years since it was granted independence from Portugal in 1965.
In 2013, Nigeria was awarded the right to join the European Union, and the government has continued to invest heavily in its telecoms infrastructure.
In addition to these investments, the government is also building infrastructure to improve its broadband internet infrastructure.
The Government of Nigeria is also investing heavily in the telecom sector, as part of efforts to promote the telecom industry and create a diversified, sustainable and resilient telecommunications industry.
As a result of these efforts,