The investment climate for African business and financial investors is already being refreshed, and continues to improve trade in risk and rewards as growth in the flexibility of continents.
This is in line with the latest version of the Financial Risk Management Index of the Oxford Economy and Risk Management.
Despite the fact that Rwanda is a small market for investors, the investment climate has become particularly prominent among those countries that can boost the next decade.
The report notes that Rwanda is a rare country of harsh management, painless procedures and corruption.
He predicts growth and investment prospects remain positive.
According to him, the sustainable growth of the Rwandan economy and the private sector will reduce sensitivity to exogenous shocks in the medium term.
With the weakest growth since the early 1990s, post-election political and economic instability predicts a rapid growth in South Africa's sub-Saharan Africa at the end of the decade, which will see an increase in investment revenues against the risk.
It is expected that next year the GDP growth will be 3.7%, which will increase from 2.9% this year to 2.6% in 2017.
"By 2020, the growth should reach 4.3 percent," a statement reads.
The results of the African Risks Assessment Index indicate that the recovery of the situation in the sub-Saharan Africa does not mean that the "major suspects" of the region's major economies, especially Nigeria and South Africa.
Together with Angola, the United States has noticed a significant increase in risk-and-counter trades since its last report last June in Nigeria and South Africa.
This is due to recent comments from the International Monetary Fund (IMF) that the relative productivity of these economies is far ahead of the African agro-industrial complex.
"From the Subarran to South Africa, the broader political developments that have been taking place since the end of 2017, the agenda of reforms that will be strengthened by new leaders such as Angola and Ethiopia, will take broad steps in the future," a statement reads.
However, the report found that Zimbabwe was merely a wave of modern-day reforms, but has led to significant risk-credit scores.
Barnaby Fletcher, senior analyst at Control Risks, has seen political change in the political context since the first edition of the African Risk Reward Index.
"However, as we can see, the ambitious rhetoric of new leaders does not substitute for many years a developed structure and a reasonable policy. That's why it is very important to get an idea of the investment goals behind the themes, "he said.
This third edition of the Africa Risk-Reward Index reviews the current and future political developments in detail in light of recent and upcoming elections in the Congo (NRC), Nigeria and Gabon and their potential impact.
The Index also considers the Tunisian's future, which he has sought to recover from the Jasmine Revolution in 2011, but if there are first signs that the government's ambitious reform has a positive effect on the agenda.