A number of Moroccans still face a number of obstacles to accessing financing sources, in order to establish small and medium enterprises.
Parliamentary opposition deputies have repeatedly confirmed that previous government programs did not achieve the desired result by a large percentage, after hundreds of Moroccan youth faced the difficulty of paying debts incurred by financing their projects, most notably the “Mokawalati” program.
Opposition deputies fear the current government’s failure to support young graduates with projects and small and medium enterprises.
The Moroccan Confederation of Small, Small and Medium Enterprises has also repeatedly called for the re-establishment of the Small Enterprises Support Fund, which was created in 2014, as an urgent measure to confront the specter of bankruptcy after successive economic crises.
The current government has launched a number of urgent programs to increase the number of Moroccan sayings, including the “Forsa” program, which aims to target 10,000 entrepreneurs, while ensuring their distribution among the regions of the Kingdom and gender equality.
The government hopes, through the draft Law Framework No. 03.22 as an investment charter, to make Morocco an international continental pole for direct foreign investments, and to develop the business climate.
On the other hand, the Moroccan Office for Industrial and Commercial Property recently announced that the number of enterprises that were created in Morocco amounted to 49,145 enterprises during the first six months of the current year.
The same source highlighted that the Casablanca-Settat region acquired a total of 14,272 new businesses, ahead of the Tangiers-Tetouan-Al Hoceima regions (7,268), Rabat-Salé-Kenitra (5,777), Marrakech-Safi (4,887), and Fez-Meknes (4,887). 3,507), Souss-Massa (3,099), East East (3,046), Laayoune-Sakia El Hamra (2,491), Draa-Tafilalet (1,619), Beni Mellal-Khenifra (1,563), Dakhla-Oued Eddahab (1,193), and Guelmim-Oued Noun (1,193). 423).