Digital printing has arrived in Kenya, and the country’s president is making sure that digital printers are in place to keep up with the demands of the countrys economy.
The president has signed an order on Wednesday that will make digital printing a core part of Kenya’s economy, with the government providing funds to print 100,000 copies of the national flag a week.
The move comes as digital printers become increasingly popular in the country, and President Uhuru Kenyatta has said the country is aiming to be the “first in the world to have digital printing” by 2020.
“Digital printing has brought digital technology to Kenya, but the country still has to overcome some issues with printing,” Kenyathas office said in a statement.
“We want to create a country where digital printing can be an important tool for our economy.”
Digital printing is becoming increasingly popular as digital technology allows more and more people to print on their own digital devices, allowing for faster delivery of products to the consumer, and therefore reducing costs for consumers.
In addition, digital printing allows the government to print more copies of its official stamps, while the government has also started issuing digital cards and certificates.
Digital printing also allows the printing of digital copies of stamps and certificates in the form of digital prints.
The number of people printing the official stamps has been increasing, as people have begun printing them in their own homes.
“The demand for digital printing is very high,” said Hilde Loeve, a business analyst at Standard Bank in the US.
“People are printing the stamps at home because they want to be able to print them at home.”
Digital printer salesIn December, the Kenyan government said it had bought more than 5,000 digital printers and was setting up a network of more than 100 digital printing companies.
In March, the government announced plans to invest $150 million in digital printing.
Kenya’s digital printing business has been booming, with digital printers selling for more than $1.3 million in 2016, according to online news website Al Jazeera.
Digital printer purchases are the main driver of Kenya`s growth, but some of the new companies have raised concerns about the security of their digital materials, and whether digital printing will be used for money laundering or for terrorist financing.
In September, a new group of digital printers was discovered to be selling counterfeit currency.
Digital printing is not legal in Kenya and there is no clear definition of what constitutes illegal or “unregulated” digital printing, but Kenyan lawmakers have been pushing for a new legal definition for the technology.