Kenya’s digital printing business is about in for a rude awakening: The government wants it shut down.

Kenya’s $150 billion digital print factory, which was set up nearly 10 years ago as part of the countrys first trillion-dollar digital infrastructure project, is set to be dismantled this week.

The move comes as digital technology continues to reshape the country’s economy, leading to more print jobs than ever, according to government statistics.

Kenyan officials have been reluctant to shut down the plant, as they were trying to encourage more printing jobs and increase the amount of paper and ink used in books.

The country has nearly 1.8 million printing jobs, according the country newspaper The Nation.

The shutdown of the plant comes after more than two years of negotiations between the government and printer manufacturer Pangana.

It is unclear when the new government will be able to complete the shutdown, though it is expected to be in place for at least a month, said Yohannes Mwanzimana, chairman of Pangania.

The government has been reluctant in recent years to allow Panganias digital printing plants to operate.

Kenyans’ traditional print-first mentality, combined with digital technology, led to a lack of investment in printing.

Pangana said in a statement that it is disappointed by the government’s decision.

The decision to shut Panganian printing plants will harm the country and will be detrimental to the economic recovery, the company said.

Kenyans use digital technology to print their books, DVDs and other products.

Panganas digital printing system is one of the fastest growing sectors in Kenya, accounting for roughly 20 percent of total manufacturing activity.

But in recent months, the country has been grappling with a number of problems.

In November, a group of Kenyas students at the University of Cape Town staged a hunger strike in protest against a new government rule that would allow students to earn extra money by printing more books and books’ worth of material in batches of up to 100.

The student protesters, some of whom had been studying printing technology, were arrested, while the government responded by imposing a law allowing for up to 10,000 students to work on digital printing projects.

In February, the government suspended a $200 million printing project that was set to create books and other printed products for the government.