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crisis in my country

Friday, February 13, 2004

( N.D.C ) NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC CONGRESS


Name Mills
Other Names Professor John Evans Atta
Date of Birth 1944-07-21
Place Cape Coast

Detailed Biography
Professor John Evans Atta Mills, the presidential candidate of the National Democratic Congress (NDC) was born on July 21st, 1944 and hails from Cape Coast in the Central region.
Prof. Mills launched a lifelong of learning at Achimota Secondary School, where he completed the Advanced Level Certificate in 1963.

To further his education, he attended the University of Ghana, Legon where he received a bachelor's degree and professional certificate in Law (1967).

While earning the Ph.D. in Oriental and African Studies from the University of London, Dr. Mills was selected as a Fulbright scholar at Stanford Law School (USA).

Prof. Mills' first formal teaching assignment was as a lecturer on the faculty of law at the University of Ghana, Legon. He spent more than twenty years imparting acquired knowledge to students, and rose in position from lecturer to senior lecturer to associate professor. His contribution to the University was remarkable having served on numerous boards, committees, and schemes. Also during those twenty years, Prof. Mills traveled as a visiting lecturer and professor at Temple University (USA) and Leiden University (Holland), and presented research papers at symposiums and conferences throughout the world.


Prof. Mills has more than one dozen publications to his credit. These include:

Taxation of Periodical or Deferred Payments arising from the Sale of Fixed Capital (1974),

Exemption of Dividends from Income taxation: A critical Appraisal (1977),

Report of the Tax Review Commission, Ghana, parts 1,2&3, (1977) and

Ghana's Income Tax laws and the Investor. An inter-faculty lecture published by the University of Ghana.
His expertise goes well beyond the classroom, and is evidenced by the various examiner positions he held with finance related institutions throughout Ghana (i.e. Institute of Chartered Accountants, Institute of Bankers, Ghana Tax Review Commission). As an advocate for recreation, Prof. Mills has supported the community through groups such as the Ghana Hockey Association, National Sports Council of Ghana, Accra Hearts of Oak Sporting Club. The following are a few of his activities and projects:

Member of the Ghana Stock Exchange Council
Board of Trustees, Mines Trust
Management Committee of Commonwealth Administration of Tax Experts
United Nations Ad Hoc Group of Experts in International Cooperation in Tax Matters 7 United Nations Law and Population Project
Study on Equipment Leasing in Ghana
Casebook preparation on Ghana's Income Tax
Review of Ghana's Double Tax Agreement with the U.K
A track record of financial knowledge and strong professional credentials led to several important appointments. In 1988, Prof. J.E Atta Mills became the acting Commissioner of the Internal Revenue Service of Ghana and named Commissioner in September 1996. In 1997, Prof. Mills received another important appointment. On January 7, 1997, he was named the Vice President of the Republic of Ghana.

In the nutshell, Dr. John Evans Atta Mills, Professor Atta Mills as popularly called, continues to contribute to the Republic of Ghana.


He is married to Ernestina Naadu, an educationist.


( N.P.P ) NEW PATRIOTIC PARTY

Name Kufour
Other Names John Agyekum
Date of Birth 1938-12-08
Place Kumasi

Detailed Biography
Mr. John Agyekum Kufuor was born on December 8, 1938 in Kumasi, Ghana. He had his Secondary Education at Prempeh College where he passed at the top of his class. He enrolled at Lincoln Inn, London, and was called to the Bar in 1961 at the age of 22 =. He then entered Oxford University where he passed his Honors BA degree in 1964 in Economics , Philosophy and Politics. He was subsequently confirmed, in accord with Oxford traditions, with the Master's degree by the University.
Both sides of Kufuor's parentage come from distinguished families whose members include Chiefs, Farmers, Timber Merchants, Businessmen, University Professors Doctors, Engineers, Accountants, Teachers, Nurses, Lawyers and Politicians. J. A. Kufuor is happily married to Theresa (Nee Mensah). The marriage is blessed with five children, four of whom are University Graduates with the Youngest son still in the University. Mr. Kufuor and his family belong to the Roman Catholic Church.

Mr. Kufuor comes into this arena with credentials and experiences unmatched in Ghana's history. His public service spans over thirty years. In 1967, he was appointed Chief Legal Officer and Town Clerk (City Manager) of Kumasi, the Second largest City of Ghana. He was a member of the 1968-69 and the 1979 Constituent Assemblies that drafted the Constitutions of the Second and Third Republics respectively. In addition he was a Founding Member of the Progress Party (PP) in 1969, the Popular Front Party (PFP) in 1979 and is a Founding Member of the New Patriotic Party (NPP). He has twice been elected as a Member of Parliament, during the Second and Third Republics. He has also been in political detention on two occasions as a result of military coups that overthrew the Second and Third Republics. He has been a Deputy Minister of Foreign Affairs and in this capacity, he represented Ghana on several occasions. From 1969 to December, 1971, he led Ghana's Delegation to the United Nations General Assembly in New York, the Organization of African Unity (OAU) Ministerial Meetings in Addis Ababa, and the Summit Conference of the Non-Aligned Movement in Lusaka, Zambia. In 1970, he led the Ghanaian Delegation to Moscow in the Former Soviet Union, Prague (Former Czechoslovakia), and Belgrade (Yugoslavia) to discuss Ghana's indebtedness to these Countries.

As the Spokesman on Foreign Affairs and Deputy Opposition Leader of the Popular Front Party (PFP) Parliamentary Group during the Third Republic, he was invited to accompany President Limann to the Organization of African Unity (OAU) Summit Conference in Freetown, Sierra Leone. He was also a member of the Parliamentary Delegation that Visited the United States of America (USA) in 1981 to talk to the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and the World Bank on Ghana's economic problems.

In January, 1982, the leadership of the All People's Party (APP), which was an alliance of all the opposition parties, advised some leading members, including the Deputy Leader of the Alliance, Alhaji Iddrisu Mahama, the General Secretary, Dr. Obed Asamoah and Mr. J. A. Kufuor. To accept an invitation from the Provisional National Defence Council (PNDC) to serve in what was purported to be a National Government. Mr. Kufuor was appointed the Secretary for Local Government in this new Government. As a Secretary for Local Government, he authored the Local Government Policy Guidelines that were to be the foundation of the current decentralized District Assemblies. He, however, resigned within seven months of acceptance of the position after having satisfied himself that the PNDC Government was not the national Government that it promised to be . Indeed he found that it had a hidden agenda which he could not be a Party to. He also could not be a party to the intolerance, the brutality, abuse and corruption of that Government.

On April 20th 1996, Mr. J. A. Kufuor was nominated by 1034 out of 2000 delegates of the New Patriotic Party (NPP) drawn from all the 200 Constituencies of the Country to run for the President of Ghana on December 10, 1996. After campaigning for less than nine months, Mr. Kufuor polled almost 40% of the popular votes. On October 23, 1998, he was re-nominated by the New patriotic Party not only to run again for President but to officially assume the position of Leader of the Party. The election is schedule to held at the end of 2000.

Undoubtedly, Mr. Kufuor comes into the arena for President with relevant and unmatched credentials. Among his many attributes are caring, sensitivity, honesty, and due respect for his fellow being. He is a good listener, very diplomatic in his dealings with friends as well as foes, strong and disciplined, and a great consensus builder. He has patiently studied and practiced the art of governance and we can affirm that he is well qualified for the highest office of the land, the Presidency. It may be very important to quote his assertion that "the world is moving in a direction which requires leadership by vision, transcending tribal, national and even continental bounds.

In short, the world belongs to the globalist." Ghanaians can no longer afford to sit on the fringes of human endeavors, existing out of the charity of the world. It is time for an enlightened, creative and experienced leadership that will lead our nation out of the doldrums of poverty, ignorance and disease and serve as an inspiration to the rest of Africa. Without a doubt, he is an intellectual whose pragmatism and concern for his fellow human being makes him an ideal person for the high office of President of the Republic of Ghana.

Kufuor won the presidential elections in Dec. 2000 and was sworn in as president on January 9 2001

NPP AGENDA/MISSION
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
I would like to comment briefly about this website. I have searched and have not found any area where the visions, missions and goals of this party are outlined. This reinforces the general perception that the party has no agenda, and is mainly on a witch hunt, seeking to illuminate all the faults of the ruling party, rather than telling the masses what they stand for and propose to do. If my assessment about this most important information on this site is incorrect, please correct me. Otherwise, I suggest that steps be taken in this direction to post this key information. I would like to hear more dialogue on NPP proposals regarding Education, Social Welfare, the Economy, International Trade, Social Security (in the light of the current mess at SSNIT), Infratructure -- roads etc, Transport systems....

Indeed, the issues are many, and I believe focusing on letting the people know what the NPP will do to improve the current living conditions is of more value that pointing fingers at who did or failed to do what. We are all witnesses of the downward spiral of aspects of life in the country, except for those who live in denial. We are however tired of the accusations, and need to hear some real issues that will solidify our commitment to the NPP.


MJ
Unregistered User
(12/4/00 12:45 pm)
Reply u are right
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
we want power for the money
see, most of us -NPP - are broke and need to fill our pockets. do u really think we give a hoot about Ghana?

NPP AGENDA/MISSION
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
I would like to comment briefly about this website. I have searched and have not found any area where the visions, missions and goals of this party are outlined. This reinforces the general perception that the party has no agenda, and is mainly on a witch hunt, seeking to illuminate all the faults of the ruling party, rather than telling the masses what they stand for and propose to do. If my assessment about this most important information on this site is incorrect, please correct me. Otherwise, I suggest that steps be taken in this direction to post this key information. I would like to hear more dialogue on NPP proposals regarding Education, Social Welfare, the Economy, International Trade, Social Security (in the light of the current mess at SSNIT), Infratructure -- roads etc, Transport systems....

Indeed, the issues are many, and I believe focusing on letting the people know what the NPP will do to improve the current living conditions is of more value that pointing fingers at who did or failed to do what. We are all witnesses of the downward spiral of aspects of life in the country, except for those who live in denial. We are however tired of the accusations, and need to hear some real issues that will solidify our commitment to the NPP.


MJ
Unregistered User
(12/4/00 12:45 pm)
Reply u are right
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
we want power for the money
see, most of us -NPP - are broke and need to fill our pockets. do u really think we give a hoot about Ghana?



NPP AGENDA/MISSION
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
I would like to comment briefly about this website. I have searched and have not found any area where the visions, missions and goals of this party are outlined. This reinforces the general perception that the party has no agenda, and is mainly on a witch hunt, seeking to illuminate all the faults of the ruling party, rather than telling the masses what they stand for and propose to do. If my assessment about this most important information on this site is incorrect, please correct me. Otherwise, I suggest that steps be taken in this direction to post this key information. I would like to hear more dialogue on NPP proposals regarding Education, Social Welfare, the Economy, International Trade, Social Security (in the light of the current mess at SSNIT), Infratructure -- roads etc, Transport systems....

Indeed, the issues are many, and I believe focusing on letting the people know what the NPP will do to improve the current living conditions is of more value that pointing fingers at who did or failed to do what. We are all witnesses of the downward spiral of aspects of life in the country, except for those who live in denial. We are however tired of the accusations, and need to hear some real issues that will solidify our commitment to the NPP.


MJ
Unregistered User
(12/4/00 12:45 pm)
Reply u are right
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
we want power for the money
see, most of us -NPP - are broke and need to fill our pockets. do u really think we give a hoot about Ghana?




Sunday, January 25, 2004

My name is Adam M.Ibn Chambas, I am a young man of twenty five years of age I come from northern region of Ghana and i work at busyinternet accra ghana
I want to write history of my hometown. Dagbon and its People

DAGOMBA (better pronounced as DAGBAMBA) speak Dagbani (better pronounced as Dagbanli). The language belongs to the More-Dagbanli sub-group of Gur languages. The More or Moshi now have their homeland in present day Burkina Faso, while the Dagbanli sub-group today has broken up into three ethnic groups: The Dagbamba, the Mamprusi and the Nanumba. Even though these groups today constitute three apparently distinct ethnic groups, their people still identify with each other and the bond is strongest among the Dagbamba and Nanumba. The homeland of the Dagbamba is called Dagbon and covers about 8,000 sq. miles in area and has a total population of about 650, 000. The area constitutes seven administrative districts in present day Ghana. These are Tamale Municipality, Tolon/Kumbungu, Savelugu/Nantong, Yendi, Gushegu/Karaga, Zabzugu/Tatali and Saboba/Cheriponi. The overlord the Dagbon Traditional Kingdom is the Ya- Na, whose court and administrative capital is at Yendi. Yendi is ! reputed to be the largest village in West Africa. The Dagbon Kingdom has traditional administrative responsibilities for hitherto acephalous groups like the Konkomba, the Bimoba, the Chekosi, the Basaari, the Chamba, and the Zantasi. Though ethnic Dagbamba are in the majority, the people of the subject ethnic groups have equal citizenship rights in the Kingdom. The seat of the Ya Na literally translated as King of Absolute Power, is a collection of cow skins. Thus when we talk of the political history of Dagbon, we often refer to it as the Yendi Skin. (Not throne or crown).

Na Gbewaa is regarded as the founder of Greater Dagbon (Present day Dagbon, Mamprugu and Nanung). Lacking in a writing culture, Dagbamba are one of the cultural groups with a very sophisticated oral culture woven around drums and other musical instruments. Thus most of its history, until quite recently, has been based on oral tradition with drummers as professional historians. So according to oral tradition, the political history of Dagbon has its genesis in the lifestory of a legend called Tohazie (translated as Red Hunter.).

Culturally, Dagbon is heavily influence by Islam. Inheretance is patrilineal. Prominent festival they celebrate include the Damba, Bugum (fire festival) and the two Islamic Eid Festivals. The most cosmopolitan city of Dagbon is Tamale, which also serves as the Northern Regional capital.


ETHNIC GROUPS IN MY COUNTRY GHANA

In 1960 roughly 100 linguistic and cultural groups were recorded in Ghana. Although later censuses placed less emphasis on the ethnic and cultural composition of the population, differences of course existed and had not disappeared by the mid-1990s The major ethnic groups in Ghana include the Akan, Ewe, Mole-Dagbane, Guan, and Ga-Adangbe. The subdivisions of each group share a common cultural heritage, history, language, and origin. These shared attributes were among the variables that contributed to state formation in the precolonial period. Competition to acquire land for cultivation, to control trade routes, or to form alliances for protection also promoted group solidarity and state formation. The creation of the union that became the Asante confederacy in the late seventeenth century is a good example of such processes at work in Ghana's past.
Ethnic rivalries of the precolonial era, variance in the impact of colonialism upon different regions of the country, and the uneven distribution of social and economic amenities in postindependence Ghana have all contributed to present-day ethnic tensions. For example, in February 1994, more than 1,000 persons were killed and 150,000 others displaced in the northeastern part of Ghana in fighting between Konkomba on one side and Nanumba, Dagomba, and Gonja on the other. The clashes resulted from longstanding grievances over land ownership and the prerogatives of chiefs. A military task force restored order, but a state of emergency in the region remained in force until mid-August.

Although this violence was certainly evidence of ethnic tension in the country, most observers agreed that the case in point was exceptional. As one prolific writer on modern Ghana, Naomi Chazan, has aptly observed, undifferentiated recourse to ethnic categories has obscured the essential fluidity that lies at the core of shared ties in the country. Evidence of this fluidity lies in the heterogeneous nature of all administrative regions, in rural-urban migration that results in interethnic mixing, in the shared concerns of professionals and trade unionists that cut across ethnic lines, and in the multi-ethnic composition of secondary school and university classes. Ethnicity, nonetheless, continues to be one of the most potent factors affecting political behavior in Ghana. For this reason, ethnically based political parties are unconstitutional under the present Fourth Republic.

Despite the cultural differences among Ghana's various peoples, linguists have placed Ghanaian languages in one or the other of only two major linguistic subfamilies of the Niger-Congo language family, one of the large language groups in Africa. These are the Kwa and Gur groups, found to the south and north of the Volta River, respectively. The Kwa group, which comprises about 75 percent of the country's population, includes the Akan, Ga-Adangbe, and Ewe. The Akan are further divided into the Asante, Fante, Akwapim, Akyem, Akwamu, Ahanta, Bono, Nzema, Kwahu, and Safwi. The Ga-Adangbe people and language group include the Ga, Adangbe, Ada, and Krobo or Kloli. Even the Ewe, who constitute a single linguistic group, are divided into the Nkonya, Tafi, Logba, Sontrokofi, Lolobi, and Likpe1. North of the Volta River are the three subdivisions of the Gur-speaking people. These are the Gurma, Grusi, and Mole-Dagbane. Like the Kwa subfamilies, further divisions exist within the principal Gur groups.

Any one group may be distinguished from others in the same linguistically defined category or subcategory, even when the members of the category are characterized by essentially the same social institutions. Each has a historical tradition of group identity, if nothingelse, and, usually, of political autonomy. In some cases, however, what is considered a single unit for census and other purposes may have been divided into identifiable separate groups before and during much of the colonial period and, in some manner, may have continued to be separate after independence.

No part of Ghana, however, is ethnically homogeneous. Urban centers are the most ethnically mixed because of migration to towns and cities by those in search of employment. Rural areas, with the exception of cocoa-producing areas that have attracted migrant labor, tend to reflect more traditional population distributions. One overriding feature of the country's ethnic population is that groups to the south who are closer to the Atlantic coast have long been influenced by the money economy, Western education, and Christianity, whereas Gur-speakers to the north, who have been less exposed to those influences, have came under Islamic influence. These influences were not pervasive in the respective regions, however, nor were they wholly restricted to them.
MY NAME IS ADAM M.IBN CHAMBAS

ETHNIC GROUPS IN OUR COUNTRY GHANA

In 1960 roughly 100 linguistic and cultural groups were recorded in Ghana. Although later censuses placed less emphasis on the ethnic and cultural composition of the population, differences of course existed and had not disappeared by the mid-1990s The major ethnic groups in Ghana include the Akan, Ewe, Mole-Dagbane, Guan, and Ga-Adangbe. The subdivisions of each group share a common cultural heritage, history, language, and origin. These shared attributes were among the variables that contributed to state formation in the precolonial period. Competition to acquire land for cultivation, to control trade routes, or to form alliances for protection also promoted group solidarity and state formation. The creation of the union that became the Asante confederacy in the late seventeenth century is a good example of such processes at work in Ghana's past.
Ethnic rivalries of the precolonial era, variance in the impact of colonialism upon different regions of the country, and the uneven distribution of social and economic amenities in postindependence Ghana have all contributed to present-day ethnic tensions. For example, in February 1994, more than 1,000 persons were killed and 150,000 others displaced in the northeastern part of Ghana in fighting between Konkomba on one side and Nanumba, Dagomba, and Gonja on the other. The clashes resulted from longstanding grievances over land ownership and the prerogatives of chiefs. A military task force restored order, but a state of emergency in the region remained in force until mid-August.

Although this violence was certainly evidence of ethnic tension in the country, most observers agreed that the case in point was exceptional. As one prolific writer on modern Ghana, Naomi Chazan, has aptly observed, undifferentiated recourse to ethnic categories has obscured the essential fluidity that lies at the core of shared ties in the country. Evidence of this fluidity lies in the heterogeneous nature of all administrative regions, in rural-urban migration that results in interethnic mixing, in the shared concerns of professionals and trade unionists that cut across ethnic lines, and in the multi-ethnic composition of secondary school and university classes. Ethnicity, nonetheless, continues to be one of the most potent factors affecting political behavior in Ghana. For this reason, ethnically based political parties are unconstitutional under the present Fourth Republic.

Despite the cultural differences among Ghana's various peoples, linguists have placed Ghanaian languages in one or the other of only two major linguistic subfamilies of the Niger-Congo language family, one of the large language groups in Africa. These are the Kwa and Gur groups, found to the south and north of the Volta River, respectively. The Kwa group, which comprises about 75 percent of the country's population, includes the Akan, Ga-Adangbe, and Ewe. The Akan are further divided into the Asante, Fante, Akwapim, Akyem, Akwamu, Ahanta, Bono, Nzema, Kwahu, and Safwi. The Ga-Adangbe people and language group include the Ga, Adangbe, Ada, and Krobo or Kloli. Even the Ewe, who constitute a single linguistic group, are divided into the Nkonya, Tafi, Logba, Sontrokofi, Lolobi, and Likpe1. North of the Volta River are the three subdivisions of the Gur-speaking people. These are the Gurma, Grusi, and Mole-Dagbane. Like the Kwa subfamilies, further divisions exist within the principal Gur groups.

Any one group may be distinguished from others in the same linguistically defined category or subcategory, even when the members of the category are characterized by essentially the same social institutions. Each has a historical tradition of group identity, if nothingelse, and, usually, of political autonomy. In some cases, however, what is considered a single unit for census and other purposes may have been divided into identifiable separate groups before and during much of the colonial period and, in some manner, may have continued to be separate after independence.

No part of Ghana, however, is ethnically homogeneous. Urban centers are the most ethnically mixed because of migration to towns and cities by those in search of employment. Rural areas, with the exception of cocoa-producing areas that have attracted migrant labor, tend to reflect more traditional population distributions. One overriding feature of the country's ethnic population is that groups to the south who are closer to the Atlantic coast have long been influenced by the money economy, Western education, and Christianity, whereas Gur-speakers to the north, who have been less exposed to those influences, have came under Islamic influence. These influences were not pervasive in the respective regions, however, nor were they wholly restricted to them.

POSTED BY ADAM M.IBN CHAMBAS


Saturday, January 24, 2004

Friday, January 23, 2004

Fri Jan 23, 08:54:26 AM . adam chambas EDIT DELETE


Accra crisis,stories,news,jokes and health stories.
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01/01/2004 - 01/31/2004
This is our first time writting blog in Accra. Our mission is to bring you the latest news on the crisis,home stories,jokes amazing Ghana,and health storries. As time goes on we will includ more catergories on our websites. thanks to the lectures who brought me this lot of work. Ops! thanks to your wonderfull dream work and the great great blong team work. Its always a greatfully for me joining you with your dream work. Thanks for showing me the light of easy communication,its low cost forlks j

Friday, January 23, 2004Blog Readers, just stop for a second to wread this blog of my concern bassed on Real story.
Please be the best advicer for yourself and don't loss the world of your compititions .Your generations a going far miles away, toward their targets,their middle class-status. Please be awake to the distroyer of our home,properties,resposibilies,our farmily the world as large.

“ People will only realise there is a problem
when they start to see their friends and
colleagues dying of AIDS/HIV

Frank was the handsum guy in my gernerations and the women lover boy during our childhood.
He start to pratices unsafe sex when he was 7years old by then it was nothing to all off us but he become used to it and what he hate most in a women, was a women who always mention condom to him. He always said to the women, "just once". i know Frank,(kwesi) personally in kotobabi where we grew together and attended the same kotobabi 1-2 primary school. He is always on a guess to have sex with 1,000 women before he got married. His mom/dad,friends,teachers and colleage.His family even setup a pastors to pray for him on several occations that his own womanizing was a work of the evil to a distroction of his life.

As he is my best friend, i spoke to him saveral times about the risks and stuff but he doesn't want to listen and the worse in all that is the fact that he doesn't always us protection, he says that it kills the vibe and the sensation and... and the worst is the fact he is willing to sleep with any kind of women...and he always have a heart desire for every woman he saw...... so just to make the equation, if this guy is HIV positive then all the time he has one night stand he doesn't use protection he gives it to these women who doesn't know that they are infected and then go around and spread it to other one night standers, boyfriends, husband... and the worst of it all is that he doesn't wnat to go and be tested for AIDS/HIV. so no one knows what he is spreadind around in Kotobabi/Accra.
i think that it is easy to spread something like that Ghana since it is such a small country and one person can have a really bad chain reaction.
"Many west africa contries , One nigerian/south Africa"

I see HIV/AIDS and would like to blog to my brothers and sisters the world as large that HIV/AIDS is for real, its not just name named by the proffesional doctors or a common cold .

Folks, "stop this HIV/AIDS" this is a story of my friends who was inffected by the killer dease .
Frank, he died in his middle class-status.

Frank the most handsum guy i know in my generation.
(Based on Real story)

Thanks to the lectures who introduce me to thise wonderfull workshop. I'm going to let you hear
of me,cause you push me through u know.

Posted by: ADAM M.IBN CHAMBAS: / 17:25/ GMT
Friday, January 23, 2004 First of all i may like to say (Akwaaba) means welcome to everyone who read my story i publishing about some stories in my country.I wish people enjoy it. They are my favourit top stories. So i had want to take this oppotunity from bogger to spread and communicate this to my friends and families out everywhere,the world as large. Read my brogg and hear the the lastest crisis,stories,news,jokes,health going on in Accra,(Ghana). it maybe be funny sometimes,and sometimes sad,but don't worry its already a say that,"cry more,and laught a little" .
Well, the strandness,poverty, crisis in Africa sometimes make the youth and the unemployees find their self in a shamefull condition.
Folks. I'm Adam M.Ibn Chambas a worker at Busyinternet Accra Ghana bringing you more infor about the physical crisis and some sad news about all what's going on in my country ghana,(Accra). I can't write much, but i'm very good at a simple english just to make sure you understand, and call me the best writer. We can't write much but we wish to come out with something intresting and enjoyable to read please anyone visiting my site should correct me. thank you


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