Tag: Clinton Mutambo


Zimbabwean startup Esaja.com secures investment from Hong Kong based company

Esaja is the first African startup in Swastika’s portfolio. The Asian investor has so far focused on tech investments in India where a number of local startups have emerged as leading examples of a new charge in the country’s growth story.


Zim mobile games, local Innovation, DEMO Africa, Powertel internet, GTeL – Podcast

This is the latest edition of the Techzim podcast. In this episode we touch on a variety of trending issues in tech like the new Powertel internet package, Esaja in Rwanda, innovation in Zimbabwe, DEMO Africa and the new DStv channel Zambezi Magic.


My experiences as a Zimbabwean entrepreneur at a Rwandan tech incubator

Zimbabwean tech entrepreneur Clinton Mutambo will be working from a Rwandan tech incubator for the next three months. In this article, he shares some of the insights he’s had of the Rwandan tech and business ecosystem so far , and how that relates to the Zimbabwean environment.


Zim tech entrepreneur Takunda Chingonzo on Forbes List

Takunda Chingonzo, the Zimbabwean tech entrepreneur who made the news last year as part of Saisai and for interviewing President Barack Obama, has made Forbes Africa’s 30 under 30 list.


Zimbabwean startup founder makes Forbes Africa’s 30 under 30 list

Clinton Mutambo, a Zimbabwean entrepreneur and founder of B2B platform Esaja, has made Forbes Africa’s 30 under 30; a list of 30 African entrepreneurs that are making significant contributions to the continent through a strong focus on building businesses.


ZOL Startup Challenge mentorship: what have the startups learnt?

Only three days are left until the much anticipated fourth edition of the ZOL Startup Challenge Finals taking place at Cresta Lodge in Harare. What has been a long journey that started in August this year, will reach its climax on Friday as the ten finalists battle it out for the prize money and the […]


Zimbos: Stake your claim in the startup goldrush

I believe that Zimbabwe and Kenya are similar in many ways albeit Kenya’s coastal advantage with regards to bandwidth access. As such the future is almost predictable provided the local infrastructure shapes up. We have a much higher literacy rate than Kenya with their only difference being that they have embraced tech in a huge and ubiquitous way. Everyone from the vendor on the street corner to SMEs and right up to policy makers are welcoming the info age with open arms.