May
19

NIGERIA’S INCOMPETENCE IS PUTTING THE FUTURE OF AFRICA AT RISK

Daily Guide 17.05.2014 Home / Columnist / Nigeria’s Incompetence Is Putting The Future Of Africa At Risk Nigeria’s Incompetence Is Putting The Future Of Africa At Risk May 17, 2014 It Is a well-known precept in geopolitics that a country does not have “permanent friends”, but  “permanent interests.” Nigeria may be neither a permanent friend… Continue reading »

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Mar
12

LIVING WITH ‘DUMSORLOGY’

LIVING WITH ‘DUMSORLOGY’   LIVING WITH DUMSORLOGY By CAMERON DUODU Even the look of the word in Ghanaian newspapers is ‘mongrelic’ — dumso. On paper, it looks like one thing: namely, something that grows on the ‘odum’ tree, but which, on being written down, has had the “o” in “odum” excised off. Furthermore, the apostrophe… Continue reading »

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Apr
10

A TYPICAL ECOWAS FUDGE OVER MALI

A TYPICAL ECOWAS FUDGE OVER MALI By CAMERON DUODU Related Stories 2nd ECOWAS Games To Be Hosted By Ghana In June Spain, ECOWAS Take Steps To Bolster Ties No Sugar-Daddy Business!�Declares Shirley, Miss ECOWAS �10 The ECOWAS “solution” to the Mali crisis, whereby President Amadou Toumani Toure has been made to resign and his place… Continue reading »

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Aug
25

AFRICA WILL ONLY BECOME STRONGER IF IT INTEGRATES –MUSEVENI

Africa must avoid the kinds of conflict seen in the Middle
East, Museveni argued. What do you care if someone else eats
pork, or is from a different tribe — what you should care
about is whether he will buy what you are selling. But
instead of talking about trade and access to markets,
Museveni lamented, Africans are talking about pork.
Emphasizing his point, Museveni said he had become the first
Christian in his family in 1947. However, he flatly stated
that at the Durban conference on racism, he had declared that
he was considering returning to his local tribe’s religion,
because, “back at my home, we never cared what anyone else ate.”

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Nov
28

new meningitis vaccine is to be introduced in africa

A new conjugate vaccine against meningococcal A costing only $0.5 (£0.3; €0.4) a dose that has been developed for use in Africa is about to be introduced for the first time in a national vaccination programme in Burkina Faso, researchers announced.

The campaign to vaccinate all children and young adults from the ages of 1 to 29 years with the vaccine, MenAfriVac, will begin in Burkina Faso on 6 December 2010. Niger and Mali will follow with similar vaccination campaigns.

Countries in the so called meningitis belt in sub-Saharan Africa—from Senegal in the west to Somalia in the east—have had regular epidemics of meningococcal meningitis for the past century. Almost all of the major outbreaks are caused by group A Neisseria menigitidis.

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