- Created on 22 November 2014
- Last Updated on 22 November 2014
A few illustrative explanations offer themselves as instructional circumstantiation of our general contentions advanced in the previous essay, the first part of “Our Final Thoughts on Ghanaian Journalism.” Our burden of argumentation revolved around Ghana’s abysmal public services. The reasons for this terrible state of affairs are not far from fathomable, verifiable. They are even public knowledge. Politicians’ sending their children to private institutions abroad to study or enrolling their children in expensive local private schools at public expense, that is, through public corruption, will not, naturally, care about the pathetic state of public education. The privilege these politicians enjoy through public corruption is one efficient means by which the country’s elites perpetuate themselves via leadership monopoly.
- Created on 21 November 2014
- Last Updated on 21 November 2014
The Africa youth are struggling to survive in spite of all the natural endowment bestowed on the continent. The African continent is undoubtedly blessed with uncountable resources. But in the midst of all these natural resources, the youth live with empty optimism. It’s often said that the youth are the future leaders of every country but to the African continent it seems there would be no real future leaders tomorrow. Why? This is because the current leaders in Africa have virtually marginalised the teeming youth.
- Created on 19 November 2014
- Last Updated on 19 November 2014
One of Ghana’s most important pillars of democracy is the freedom of speech, particularly its active employment by independent media.