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I Was Famous In School, But Could Not Contribute To Its Dev………Actress, Sandra Bassey

Former Miss Niger Delta Symbol of Talent 2012, Sandra Bassey, has disclosed that being a queen can be very challenging especially with the opposite sex.

The former beauty queen, model and actress, explained that one of her challenges as a beauty queen were the advances she got from men wanting to have an affair with her in exchange for project sponsorship or approval of proposals.

She also narrated that she almost missed it as she was not able to identify who were her true friends as everyone wanted to be around her.

'Basically, one of the challenges I had was advances from men. Men wanting to sleep with you in exchange for project sponsorship or to approve your proposals. Another challenge was in terms of friendship. I didn't know who were my true friends. Lots of people came around me. I didn't know who came because I was beautiful,or for my fame. I didn't know who came genuinely, because of my personality. I got confused at a point,' she explained.

The former queen who was down with sadness, unveiled that though she was famous in school but was not happy for not contributing her quota to the development of her school except state projects which use to console herself.

'I was famous, but I feel bad that I didn't do anything in my institution during my reign as Miss Niger-Delta. With the little things I did in the State, people know me, because I embarked on some State projects that boosted my ego,' she noted.

Sandra who recently debuted in Nollywood, featuring in the screen adaptation of Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie's bestselling novel, 'Half of a Yellow Sun,' revealed that she is not relenting is her efforts as she plans on contesting for the 2014 Most Beautiful Model in Nigeria pageant with the hope of winning the crown.

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3B Nollywood Largesse:How President Jonathan’s Cash Gift is Being Shared - By Zik Zulu Okafor

I still remember the ecstasy that greeted the announcement of the grant. That historic Saturday, March 3, 2013, will surely remain imperishable in the life of Nollywood. It was a gaily evening inside the State House, Marina, Lagos. President Goodluck Ebele Jonathan, sat in the midst of an expectant Nollywood crowd. It was a rendezvous of everybody that was somebody in Nollywood.

Even the most elusive man, in Nollywood, Kenneth Nnebue, the inspiration to the very industry being celebrated was present. It was the first time a Nigerian President would be sitting with Nollywood practitioners for a dinner just to say, 'hey guys, you have done well; I appreciate your contribution to job creation in this country'.

President Jonathan was hosting Nollywood to celebrate with them 20 years of the home video industry. He had demonstrated an unshaking love and recognition for Nollywood. He had earlier in 2010 announced a $200 Million loan for the creative industry. But collateral clogs had made it practically impossible for practitioners to access the loan managed by the Nigeria Export Import Bank (NEXIM).

But this evening in this finest hour for Nollywood, the President decided to demonstrate his love further. If the loan was interpreted to be political because election was drawing close, he was now a bonafide President, not canvassing for votes.

And so, having treated Nollywood to some delicious meal plus a fabulous patriotic song performed by Timi Dakolo, the President of the world's most populous black nation, Dr. Jonathan literarily sent even the roof of the State House flying as he announced a grant of N3 billion for Nollywood. Celebration! Jubilation! Wow! Wow! Wow! Nollywood went wild. This is no loan! This is 'dash'. A gift! A grant! Right there and then, questions, apprehension, fear followed. Who will receive the money? How will it be shared?

'Nna, how we go share this money? Is the cash here,' a producer teased. But the President soon provided the answer. 'This grant will be managed by the Ministry of Finance under the supervision of Dr Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala, the Honourable Minister of Finance and Coordinating Minister of the Economy'.

The mention of Okonjo-Iweala added to the joy of the practitioners. This was one minister that had spoken so eloquently of Nollywood. She had spoken unequivocally on many occasions about the capacity and capability of our motion picture industry to create jobs.

She believes that if Nollywood is given support and properly managed, it could be a major contributor to Nigeria's Gross Domestic Product (GDP). She is therefore a loyal advocate of Nollywood. Above all, Nollywood sees her as an exemplary government official with an untrammeled integrity.

And, so, Nollywood felt safe, sure that in a matter of weeks, the money would be in their pockets. It was not to be. It will turn out a long, tortuous journey through the wilderness, a grinding odyssey to a grant.

GLIMPSES OF THE GRANT: HOPE RISING

On Saturday, April 27, 2013, some Nollywood practitioners vowed they smelt their money. They could see it and almost touch it, they said. And the reason for this is simple. The Honourable Minister of Finance, Dr. Okonjo-Iweala, and the Honourable Minister of Culture, Tourism and Strategy, High Chief, Edem Duke, who was the second Minister appointed by President Jonathan to join in the fund's management, had gathered them once again.

This time, it was at Eko Hotel, Victoria Island, Lagos. Over 60 practitioners but essentially heads of guilds, associations, and generally stake holders gathered in this arena of hope.

The much awaited money now seemed available. The ministers had come to consult the owners of the money to know how to 'share' it.

'I swear, I can smell this money', an old practitioner enthused; ecstatic that in a matter of days, he would have his share. 'What we have come here to do is to continue the initiative of Mr. President in trying to support our creative arts industry, particularly Nollywood', Dr. Okonjo-Iweala opened up.

'The idea is to recognise the talent in this industry and the fact that it is a generator of jobs for our young people. As you know, the industry has generated over 200,000 direct jobs, one million indirect jobs, US$250 million, equivalent in value and we believe that we could double and triple all these, if government has some supportive measure to help the industry', Dr Okonjo-Iweala said with candour to the delight of Nollywood.

The minister finally revealed that she and her team had been brainstorming on how Nollywood would use its money. They came to the conclusion that the grant should be put into Distribution, Capacity Building and Film Production. Script writing was to be part of film production.

They needed to seek Nollywood's opinion in order to move forward. Apart from some little suggestions, the practitioners were in consensus that the two ministers and their team had done a good job.

But the questions in the inner recesses of the practitioners' minds remained, 'where is the money? When are we getting it?'

AND THE WAITING BEGINS

By August, 2013, my office as President of the Association of Movie Producers (AMP) had come under permanent siege. 'When is this money going to come? Or have they spent it like they do in Nigeria? Is this money real or a mirage? How long are we going to wait?',

So many questions rained as producers became impatient. Many actually accused me of ineffective representation.

'You are not pushing enough. Go to Abuja and bring our money. Tell those people the money is for Nollywood and not for government officials', they fired.
This grant almost cost me my re-election as AMP President in January 2014. But with the inestimable wisdom of hindsight many of them are beginning to realise that the corrosive attack directed at my office was absolutely unnecessary as grants usually come with snail speed. Importantly this was despite the fact that application for capacity Building Fund had opened.

But I understood their plight and aggressive quest for the grant. With their own meagre resources, they seem to have reached the limit of possibilities. Nollywood therefore needed this splendour of Aso Rock generosity and hospitality, even if a drop in the ocean, to re-oil the wheel of their checquered professional journey.

Here was an industry they created with sheer grit and granite will, an industry that has changed Nigeria's story and image abroad; yet an industry that past leaders have paid only scant attention and lip service.

Only President Jonathan has turned his promise into possibilities and these practitioners do not want to hear stories about this grant. And, as long as they have not seen the money in the vaults of their banks, as long as this grant remains something of a mystery, they needed to keep the pressure, if nothing else, to crack the carapace of the fund managers' conscience. That way, they believe, the grant managers would understand the crucible they have been through to create an industry that now seems to offer its viewers laughter and pleasure at the expense of these oracles of zest - the content creators.

ON- LINE APPLICATION AND THE UPROAR THAT FOLLOWED

The month of July 2013 heralded the arrival of 'Jonathan's money', in Nollywood's lingo. The N300 million earmarked for Capacity Building was ready. Nollywood could now apply online for the fund and it was open till the end of December 2013. By February, 2014, the N700 million fund for Film Production was also ready and open for application.

This, ordinarily, should speak joy to Nollywood's ears and minds. But this was not to be. The forms especially that for Film Production, was complex, complicated and intricate. Here was a people that their whole life is governed by caprice and their trade by whim. Now they had to cope with this acidic test of dealing meticulously with forms. It was a tedious examination for many a practitioner. Some had to hire consultants to overleap this intellectual and indeed highbrow hurdle. Not even a seminar held by the fund managers on the filling of the forms could bring any succour.

But the worst crisis came with submission of the applications. Apart from the acknowledgement of successful submission of the first phase of the application, which is in fact an automatic response from a programmed computer, many did not receive the form for the second phase which is like the semi-final round to the fund acquisition. There was uproar. As the AMP president, my office was once again besieged by producers.

They want to know why the Project Act Nollywood managers had failed to reach them. They wanted me to reach Dr. Supo Olusi, Special Adviser to the Honourable Minister of Finance and the man saddled with the responsibility of dealing with Nollywood on this much awaited fund and issues arising from it.
Sadly, no one could reach Dr. Olusi. None had his phone number except one of the guilds' heads. But he was hoarding this 'all important' number. In response to my request to get this number he seemed to have 'colonised', he told me he needed the man's approval and later called to say Dr. Olusi would call me. He never did.

Many started wondering whether Project Act Nollywood had become a mystique that only the initiates could access. I finally reached through phone a lady in Dr Olusi's office who explained that some of the forms were not properly filled while some had clear errors. She still wouldn't give me Olusi's number. I couldn't spare her a bit of my caustic tongue. But it had also become clear to me that equipment failures in their office must have complicated the problems.

For instance, some forms duly filled and sent to their office online got there with some sections blank. Twice this writer had to correct his own form and that became a testament to the failures of equipment in some cases. But more problems kept springing up and it was becoming a horrendous challenge. Since we could not reach Olusi on phone, we decided to take our problem to his office.

A kind member of my association was, however, able to finally, and to our infinite joy, obtain Olusi's number from an Abuja based friend and gave it to us. We, at long last, reached the seemingly elusive Olusi on phone and most surprisingly he gave us an appointment without any qualms.

THE ABUJA MEETING

I arrived the Ministry of Finance with a strong lawyer, Barrister Sam Kargbo, who is also a member of my association. The Dr Olusi we met, again to our utmost surprise, came across a delightful character, hospitable, business-like, no fuss, no semantics, his language within the precincts of civility, devoid of unnecessary preambles. He gave us his call card with his phone numbers without any hesitation. In fact, he was only a surprise because there was nothing surprising about him.

We then brought the uproar in Nollywood to his attention. The complicated film-fund form and the awaited fund for Capacity Building. Specifically, we told him of the many practitioners that have been given admissions in US Universities for three weeks intensive training but are yet to receive funds from Project Act Nollywood.

We also stressed in crystal language Nollywood practitioners' determination to get the N10 million Film production fund. Having told him about Nollywood practitioners' rough and tough road to creating an industry, we made it known to him that this money, to some, 'is not a matter of life and death. It is more than that'.

Dr Olusi was precise though with some understanding. Having explained that they were working assiduously on the applications and trying to correct the errors and mistakes from Nollywood and perhaps his office, he shocked us with the news that the N300 million set aside for capacity building had been exhausted.

We sat mouth agape. With all the guilds in Nollywood, only the Directors Guild, about 28 of them, had been sent to the US for training and each had a total of US$6000 for tuition, ticket, accommodation and welfare. So, where has all the money gone to? What happens to all the members of the Actors Guild of Nigeria, the largest guild in Nollywood? What will be the fate of over 60 producers who have been given admission for their training and many more still waiting? What about the editors, the cinematographers?

Dr. Olusi was not about to answer the salient questions that cascaded our heat oppressed mind. His words were concise. 'We are going to publish how your money was spent. The money is for Nollywood and we will spend it only on Nollywood practitioners and projects'.

His words spoken with granite cast conviction and confidence sounded to us more like sophistry and poetics of pseudo tradition, that made our ears tingle. He then told us that he had advised that since we are very passionate about the capacity building, we should apply for additional fund to be injected into that segment of the project from the budget for distribution. It was an advice that Nollywood easily bought.

All the guilds' heads have since jointly written to the Minister of Culture and Tourism on this development as directed. And so the waiting game, like their histrionics calling, is once again being acted out even as I write this piece.
Phone calls continued to come and the same questions again and again - where is the money? Some asked if the directors' trip to USA was a mere facade. What exactly is holding the money?

AT LAST, THE FILM PRODUCTION FUND!

On the cloudy evening of Friday, July 4, I received a call from our National Financial Secretary. 'Presido, she said excitedly, the money don land o!'. What do you mean, I quarried amidst laughter.

Chinasa Joy Onyechere, our ever buoyant and sprightly Fin Sec then told me that some of our members had just received mails inviting them to come physically for an interview on the Film Production Fund. This is the final stage. Once you appear and successfully defend the form you filled, then you are in business.

The 'Jonathan cash', 'GEJ's largesse', whatever you call it will be yours.
The ball is now in everyone's court. It has been one long dizzying walk to a place called hope. This grant does not hold a financial revolution for Nollywood, but it could rev the sound of change and begin the reconstruction of a promise, the journey of history that Nollywood encapsulates.

And that is why President Jonathan will have a hallowed place when the story of Nollywood is told. It is that uncommon tale of silent mystery; a story of an industry, started by ordinary people for ordinary Nigerians; but an industry that is today not only an African pride but a stunning subject matter the world over.

The President has made the very first audacious move, ever, by a Nigerian leader to give Nollywood a nudge up the ladder of hope. We urge our trusted ally, Dr Okonjo-Iweala therefore to assure the success and survival of this initiative even as we believe that she, with the President's support, could do more for this authentic Nigerian brand- Nollywood!

*Zik Zulu Okafor, award winning journalist, scholar and President of AMP, lives in Lagos.

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African Women Are Looking For Ready Made Men…..... Austrian Born Nigerian Model, Lydia Obute

Austrian born Nigerian model and actress, Lydia Nnenna Obute, has expressed her observations that lots of African women are craving for men that are already living large, without wanting to develop themselves.

According to her, she admitted that African women are living their dream, but shocks her to see the way women just plan their lives into men's heart without even knowing how the man has suffered to get to that point.

'African women are living their dreams? To be honest, I see a lot of African women craving for men that are already living large. They just plan their lives into those men's lifestyles. I was raised by a mother who is very strong and she also runs a restaurant in Vienna. The women around me are mostly strong and I think that is what every woman needs to grow up with, being around strong women who can serve as role models to other young women.,' she urged.

Lydia revealed that her reason for coming back to Nigeria and one of her greatest achievement, was to give back to the society and in a few weeks she and her team were planning to visit some schools here in Nigeria with the 'Back To School project' which is her proposed initiative she hopes to execute.

"Any time,I come to Nigeria with my family, it's always about family on vacation. So, this time around, I decided to come back home on my own. It's also about giving back to society, and being more involved in the things that concerns my roots. I thought the best way to do that will be working with kids. I love working with kids and I thought it will be a nice idea to go to schools and impact on the students not just with gifts, but also, with such skills that will help to equip them ahead of future challenges," she stated.

"I find it appalling when children do not have access to education. In the Austrian tradition, when kids are going back to school, they are being equipped with a pack of gifts which contain educational materials they will need in school. So, I am thinking of sharing a lot of the Back To School bags in schools," she disclosed.

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Finally! Official Photos: Kefee Given A Queen’s Burial In Sapele, Delta State

The body of the late Pop-Gospel artist, Kefee (Irikefe Don-Momoh, nee Obareki) was given a queen's burial on Friday in her hometown, Okpara Inland, Ethiope-East Local Government Area, Sapele, Delta State.

The whole town ground to a standstill as the body of their late daughter arrived Akpevwoghene Educational Centre, Okpara Inland, around noon in a white SUV with 'Omega 1' as the plate number.

She was also in a white casket and was laid in state in the middle of the school's football field while friends and family paid their last respects. The casket was not immediately opened to the public but a funeral service was held in her honour while Sammie Okposo, his band and other Gospel artists took turns on the stage set up at the venue.

The husband, Teddy, clad in white had arrived earlier and received the body along with members of Kefee's family. The first took her into one of the classrooms and said some prayers before taking the body to the centre of the field.

Photographs were asked not to take any pictures for a while as things were being organised. They were allowed to take shorts and move around unhindered once things settled.

A number of entertainers like DJ Gosporella, I Go Dye, Linda Etukudo, Nene SoulDiva, Anny Ibrahim, Princess, Aity Dennis, Daddy Showkey, Tosin Martins and Nikki Laoye were present at the funeral.

After the service, the body was then transported to the burial site nearby where a beautiful mausoleum had been erected and buried amidst tears from friends and well-wishers.

The parents, out of custom, were forbidden to either witness the funeral service or see the dead body of their child.

Afterwards, in the evening, everyone regathered in Sapele for a celebratory event where the Gospel artists and a number of local upcoming artists performed till late into the night.

Kefee was a well-liked Pop-Gospel artist who had been active in the entertainment industry for the past ten years. She was born on Feb. 5, 1980 in Sapele, Delta State and was known as the Branama Queen, in reference to her debut hit track and album, 'Branama'.
She also scored a hit with the track, 'Kokoroko', featuring Timaya and had four albums to her credit 'Branama' (2003), 'Branama 2' (2005),

'A Piece of Me' (2009) and 'Chorus Leader' in 2013.
Kefee passed away on June 13, 2014, in the United States of America. She is survived by her husband, parents (both living), friends and well-wishers.
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Entertainers Are Not Jobless People...Stella Damasus Warns

Nollywood actress Stella Damasus is always known for speaking out on trending issues. The actress who was recently under threat for speaking against the government has said no one can stop her from talking or saying what is right. The pretty Diva has posted another interesting piece she calls 'Unnecessary Approval'.

In the article, she talked on naysayers, and asked why we all have become so dependent on other people's thoughts, she discusses about the social media and how some people are so engrossed with it.

Read excerpts below;

So I read two devotionals today and to my surprise they were saying practically the same things.

The first one talked about how we are creatures of approval. We all depend on what other people think of us and say about us before we evaluate ourselves.

The truth is, a lot of people wake up in the morning and the first thing they do is check their social media pages even before they say good morning to anyone. They want to see who has liked their pictures, how many followers their friends and colleagues have in comparison to how many they have, how many Facebook requests they have, who has said what about who, and so many other things that are not beneficial to their lives.

People now hide under the guise of social media to give their 'supreme' opinions about other people's affairs but can't show their faces, it has become the major identity of a lot of people. Human beings have sold their true identities by acquiring screen names to cause harm to others.

People would rather sneak to private places in their offices to check out who is wearing what to an event and who they think is SEXIER, then they go on popular sites to pass judgement on others with such venom that you will wonder if they have even met the person.

All of a sudden social media feeds us with what to wear, what to do, where to go, who to hate, who to like, who to follow, what to follow, how to marry, how to look, how to make babies and so many ridiculous things. If you take a few steps back, you will ask yourself where our own brains and minds have gone? Have we become so dependent on other people's opinions that we have lost our own identities? Are we will still wondering why we have not been able to live our dreams, make money, achieve our goals? What if it is because we have ended up living other people's dreams based on what they expect of us to do? What if we have lost touch with who we were created to be because we follow trends created by others? What if we can never have a fulfilled life because we choose to let people like us determine our right from our wrong?

I am not saying social media is bad, please don't get me wrong. But I fear for those who have turned it into their BIBLE and their life manual. We no longer have a mind of our own to research or question any information we receive.

We just depend on whatever one person has sat down in their living rooms to construct. Then you wonder how one person, who is not even in the same country as you, knows what happened inside your bathroom. Then we read it and share it, others pick up on it and all of a sudden it becomes the TRUTH. It goes on Google so that when the victims name or company name is typed, people get to see a story that was started by one person sitting in a small cubicle with a small laptop.

Some people have accused me of not being in tune with my fans, they have called me a snob they have said I don't respond instantly to messages. I know that when it's a direct message it's easier for me to respond. But how do I spend hours everyday responding to over a hundred thousand people at the same time. We all try to respond to as many as we can in a day but I can't possibly respond to all.

Contrary to popular beliefs by these naysayers, STELLA has a life, she has a family and she has work to do as well. Entertainers are not jobless people who sit around waiting for people to send messages so they can respond.
Besides like I have said I am not on Facebook anymore so anyone expecting to hear from me there is wasting their time.

I don't wake up every morning and run to check twitter or Instagram. I go there when I can to communicate with as many people as I can, and I only put info or pictures out that I feel are necessary to share.

Some have also said that I don't have as many followers as others, that made me laugh a lot because they did not realize that I don't go snooping around to find out what others have that I don't. The fact that I have a group of people who are dedicated fans and follow me is more than enough for me to be grateful to God. I don't look around for who is doing what or who has what, neither do I do things because others are doing it.

Our destinies and purpose are totally different. So when people try to compare, it becomes strange for them when I respond by laughing. They don't understand why I don't care about too many things. I have tried to let people know that I have discovered the most important things in life and what my everyday goal is, anything outside of that is a waste of time and energy.

If your so hooked on social media and you are not using it to grow your clientele for your business then you need to re-evaluate yourself and who have become

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