ICAEW appoints South Africa representative to Africa Members Advisory Board

ICAEW – the Institute of Chartered Accountants in England and Wales – has today announced the appointment of Allison Legge to its Africa Members Advisory Board. Legge, who is an assurance partner at Deloitte, specialises in retail and consumer industries.

Speaking during the announcement of Legge’s appointment to the Advisory Board, Michael Armstrong, ICAEW Regional Director for the Middle East, Africa and South Asia said:

« We are delighted to welcome Allison to the Africa Members Advisory Board and especially value her experience and networks in the Southern African market which will be a real asset to our organisation. ». 

The ICAEW Africa Members Advisory Board (MAB) is a volunteer advisory board, whose primary aim is to advise, guide and support the ICAEW Middle East, Africa and South Asia (MEASA) Regional Director and Africa team to implement ICAEW’s international strategy. 

There are over 1.8m chartered accountants and students around the world, and African chartered accountants make up a considerable portion of ICAEW’s membership.  ICAEW trains, develops and supports each one of them so that they have the knowledge and values to help build local and global economies that are sustainable, accountable and fair.  

 » ICAEW seeks to encourage the development of a strong network of accountancy professionals around the world, one that supports people professionally and personally, to encourage the growth of a strong global economy,” said Mr. Armstrong. 

South Africa’s economy has experienced relatively slow expansion in recent years, with GDP growth still short of the rates recorded prior to the global financial crisis of 2008-09. However, South Africa continues to benefit from a series of comparative advantages, including its robust financial services industry and strong private sector. In addition to being Africa’s second-largest economy, it is the most globally integrated in terms of capital and trade flows, and is well placed to benefit from growth in Africa and the broader global economic recovery.


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