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EC puts continuous voter registration on hold

Accra, May 22, GNA - The Electoral Commission (EC) has put the continuous voter registration on hold.

A statement signed by Mr Christian Owusu-Parry, EC's Acting Director, Public Affairs, and copied to the Ghana News Agency on Thursday, said the EC's Chairman had directed that though continuous registration of voters was a facility under the law, the formal resumption of the registration must be put on hold pending a thorough discussion of the matter with IPAC.

'Alll District Officers of the Commission and the general public are to take note of this directive and comply,' the statement added.


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Full Text: Mahamas Address At The Oxford Africa Conference 2015

Vice Chancellor Professor Andrew Hamilton
Co-Chairs, Charlotte Ntim, Jonny Liu and Yasmin Kumi

Committee and Advisory Board Members of the Oxford Africa Conference

Members of the Oxford Africa Society and the Oxford Business Network for Africa

Distinguished Guests
Ladies and Gentlemen
Good morning.
It is an honour for me to be here with you today.
But then again, where else would I be?
You see, when Oxford sends for you, you come. Be you president or scientist, athlete or poet, you come. And you come precisely because it is Oxford.

What's in a name? Shakespeare once asked.
If we lived in a world of iambic pentameter, star-crossed lovers and sweet-smelling roses, then one might easily answer, 'Nothing. There is nothing in a name. ' Thou art thyself !''

But that's not the world we live in. We live in a world of heritage and inheritance, a world in which reputations precede institutions, as well as individuals. We live in a world where names, and what they carry within them, matter.

When I hear the name Oxford, the people who come to mind are not Oscar Wilde or Rupert Murdoch or Margaret Thatcher, though they have most certainly done their alma mater proud.

They do not populate the story of the Oxford that I know. When I hear the name Oxford, I think of Africa.

I do! Because that is my frame of reference. I think of Oxonians who, for better or worse, have left their mark on Africa.

Oxonians like Cecil Rhodes, the famous colonial businessman and miner, after whom the prestigious Rhodes scholarship as well as the former territory of Rhodesia—now modern day Zimbabwe—were named;

Or the freedom fighter, Seretse Khama, who led Botswana to independence and became the country's first president.

My own country, Ghana, boasts an impressive list of Oxonians. It is, in fact, a list that reads like a primer on our contemporary politics.

People like Dr. Kofi Busia, Prime Minister in the 2 nd Republic; Professor Kwamena Ahwoi, Minister of Local Government and Rural Development in the 4 th Republic; Mr. Tsatsu Tsikata, a prominent lawyer and former Chief Executive of the Ghana National Petroleum Corporation; and His Excellency John Agyekum Kufuor, the second President in the 4 th Republic. And these are but a few.

I wonder how many people are aware of their stories, of Ghana's story that exists within the Oxford name.

A name is a biography. It is a history of who! what! when! where! how! and sometimes even why.

But history is subjective; it is the narrative of the historian.

The Nigerian-American author Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie has spoken extensively about the 'danger of a single story.'

When I considered the theme of this gathering—A Continent on the Move: People, Politics and Business Across Borders—one of the first things that came to mind was that phrase: 'the danger of a single story.'

I wondered about the biography of Africa, about the history that is contained within the name. What is the story that comes to mind when people hear the name 'Africa'? The presentation, or representation, of one ?

That has always been the danger when it comes to how we discuss Africa. There has always been the assumption of a monolith: Africa as one country, not 54;

One culture, not an immeasurable number; One climate, hot! hot! hot!

Africa as one intractable reality.
When you hear the name Africa spoken on television or radio or in an unfamiliar public space; When you read the name Africa in a newspaper or magazine, do you, for even the briefest of moments, wonder about the story that will follow? Which Africa will it show?

Will the story simply be about malaria, Ebola, high infant mortality and poverty; or will it also mention the innovative ways in which these critical issues are now being addressed?

Take, for instance, MedAfrica, the free mobile phone app that was created and launched in Kenya.

We're talking about a country with a population of roughly 44 and a half million —and only 7,250 doctors to serve it. MedAfrica provides people with basic information about health and medicine, it provides its users with possible diagnoses for symptoms, and it also connects them, through a directory, to doctors and hospitals.

Another is WinSenga, a low-cost mobile app that was launched in Uganda. WinSenga monitors the heart rate of an unborn baby and provides a diagnosis that is then sent to the mother via text message, along with suggestions for possible actions that can be taken.

Then there's M-Pesa, a micro-financing and money transfer service that relies on mobile networks, not the Internet. It allows users to pay bills and school fees, buy groceries, or make cash transfers.

In 2014 alone , M-Pesa, which was created and launched in Kenya, facilitated over 40 billion US dollars worth of transactions. The app is now being used in numerous other African countries, as well as in Afghanistan, India and Eastern Europe.

If you think these three apps are impressive, there are dozens more that I could list.

There are African-made and Africa-centered apps for almost everything; for cow farming and horticultural irrigation; for locating lost members of refugee families; for scheduling, tracking and paying for motorbike delivery services; for tutoring students who are studying and preparing for exams.

And for those who fear that technology is turning our world into one that is devoid of real human contact and concern, a world in which we are no longer our brother's keeper, there's an app called Olalashe that might restore your faith in both technology and humanity.

Olalashe means 'brother' in the Maasai language, and if ever you find yourself in a dangerous place or situation in Africa, with one touch this app will send an SOS message to all of your specified emergency contacts along with a link to your exact location.

Most of the world is well aware of the very real problems that exist on the African continent. I just wish that most of the world were also as aware of the very original and modern attempts being made by Africans to solve some of these problems.

It should be common knowledge that South Africa, Nigeria and Kenya are fast becoming the international leaders of mobile app innovation. So much so that people have started referring to Kenya as the Silicon Savannah.

It should be common knowledge that in terms of mobile phone usage, over the next seven years, sub-Saharan Africa will be the fastest growing region globally. As early as 2016, mobile broadband connections will reach 160 million, quadruple what it was in 2012.

When it comes to Africa, when it comes to the information and the images that are associated with that name, it feels as though there is a constant battle between the rural and the urban, the traditional and the contemporary.

There is a tug-of-war between the decades during which we were supposedly lost and the ones during which we are supposedly rising.

It is always one or the other. Rarely is the spectacular multiplicity of our continent acknowledged, let alone promulgated.

Imagine this: A story about the nomadic and semi-nomadic peoples of Africa. Who might be the focus of such an article?

Hunter-gatherers, such as the San and the Hadzabe?
Pastoralists like the Maasai and the Fulani?
What if the article included all of those peoples and perhaps also focused on another type of itinerant lifestyle, that of—and I'll borrow a name made popular by the multi-hyphenated author Taiye Selasi— an Afropolitan ?

What is an Afropolitan, you ask? Taiye Selasi offers a definition in her essay, 'Bye Bye Babar':

'[T]he newest generation of African emigrants [.] You'll know us by our funny blend of London fashion, New York jargon, African ethics, and academic successes. Some of us are ethnic mixes, e.g. Ghanaian and Canadian, Nigerian and Swiss; others are merely cultural mutts: American accent, European affect, African ethos. Most of us are multilingual: […] We are Afropolitans: not citizens, but Africans of the world.'

With all due respect to this new generation of African emigrants, by this definition one could argue that Dr. Kwame Nkrumah was an Afropolitan; as was Mzee Jomo Kenyatta and numerous others of their generation, including the African Oxonians I mentioned earlier.

But even before them, there were others, like Anton Wilhelm Amo, who is said to be the first African to attend a European university.

Amo, a member of the Nzema tribe, was born in the area that is now Ghana. He was taken to Europe at an early age and became a chambre slave to Duke Anthony Ulrich of Brunswich-Wolfenbüttel who supported his studies.

Amo earned numerous diplomas and degrees, including a Doctorate of Philosophy in 1734. He was fluent in English, French, Dutch, Latin, Greek, German and, one would assume, an indigenous language or two… or three.

Throughout the centuries there have been people like Anton Wilhelm Amo, Africans of the world whose stories have not been told widely, Africans of the world whose names and contributions have been all but forgotten by history.

'A people are as healthy and confident as the stories they tell themselves,' the Nigerian-British author Ben Okri has written. 'Sick storytellers can make nations sick. Without stories we would go mad. Life would lose its moorings [.]'

We are taught at an early age about borders and boundaries, the physical structures that separate 'us' from 'them.'

Sometimes I wonder at the dialogue that must have taken place at the Berlin Conference that partitioned Africa.

'I have signed a treaty with the King of Dahomey and my troops just discovered the source of the river Volta' the French must have said.

'You can keep the Ivory Coast, we will take the Gold Coast, we are in possession of the Fort at Elmina' The English must have replied.

All this while my great grandfathers and yours went about their daily chores, oblivious that their destinies were being changed forever in an European city 5000 km away.

The borders on the maps of Africa that I studied in school, and the names that were affixed to the land within those borders, gave me a very clear indication of how certain people could be defined and where those people belonged.

We, for instance, were from Ghana. Those other people across the border from us, depending on which direction you travelled, were from Togo, Cote d'Ivoire or— I'm showing my age here —Upper Volta, which, as you know, is now called Burkina Faso.

Different places, different people; at least that's what I thought—until someone told me a story that broadened my perspective.

That someone was Salifu. During my youth, he worked for my family as a watchman. He'd been a serviceman with the British Brigade. He'd even served in the Second West African Infantry brigade during World War II, and those experiences had left him bitter.

All of Salifu's stories, no matter how wonderfully they started out, seemed to end with him saying, 'One day, those British will get theirs. They will find themselves trapped between the devil and the deep blue sea.'

There's one story Salifu told me that I keep coming back to. I've told it over and over again in speeches; I even wrote about it in my book. It was about the Gali family, whose house sat right on top of the border between Ghana and Togo.

The house was there long before the border. In those days, the Galis called themselves Ewe. That was the name of their tribe, and their language. But the border had brought confusion into their lives.

You see, their front door, sitting room, eating area and kitchen were on Ghanaian soil. But the bedrooms, bathrooms and back door were all in Togo. So suddenly the Galis found themselves straddling two places and two additional identities.

By day, when they walked out of the front door to go to work and school, they were Ghanaian. They spoke English, the country's official language.

By night, when they exited the back door to join their neighbors in the common courtyard, they were Togolese, and the Ewe that they spoke was interspersed with French, that country's official language.

'You see the problem those British and French made and then left for us to solve?' Salifu would ask after he told that story. 'What happens when your house is divided?'

The borders in Africa that are the most challenging, yet at the same time the most crucial to cross are the ones that have been imposed on us by others.

On 25 th May 1963, a group of leaders from all corners of the continent gathered in Addis Ababa to form an organization whose primary goal was the unity of African people. They were fed up with those artificial borders, as well as the division and confusion they caused.

It was a courageous act, driven by a lofty goal, one that the Organization of African Unity, which now goes by the name 'the Africa Union', has been pressing forward to achieve—sometimes steadily, sometimes clumsily—since the day of its inception.

There are now also a number of regional blocs, such as the Economic Community of Central African States, the East African Community, the Southern African Development Community, and the Economic Community of West African States, that are also working towards that goal of unity.

These regional communities are working to enable the free movement of goods, services, capital and people across those once rigid borders. And now more than ever before technology has made the goal of African unity a virtual reality. It's easy to take this newfound mobility on the continent for granted and forget that it hasn't always been this way.

Not so long ago—as recently as the late 1960s and early 1970s—unless it was on foot or with an automobile, you couldn't travel from one African country to another, even if they were neighboring, without first going through Europe.

Even postal mail and telephone calls were routed through at least one European country, sometimes two.

It is true that our physical borders, those colonial constructs , are no longer as monumental or divisive; but they are not the only borders in existence.

There are new borders being drawn every day—by religious intolerance, by economic disparity, by gender discrimination, by xenophobia and ethnic conflicts, and by terrorism, hatred and fear.

The challenge to moving forward is finding new ways to not only cross these borders but to also erase them completely.

The late Chinua Achebe, our literary father, was fond of recounting an old proverb that says, 'the reason the hunter is always victorious is that the lion does not have a storyteller.'

We must insist on being the experts of our own experiences, on telling our own stories of the Africa we know, as Noaz Deshe did in his film, 'White Shadow,' about the plight of albinos in Tanzania; and Young Kim did in his film, 'City of Dust,' about life in the slums of Uganda.

In 1969 when FESPACO, the biennial film and television festival in Ouagadougou, was launched, only 23 films were shown. Filmmaking in Africa was still in its fledgling stage.

Now the film industry in Nigeria alone— Nollywood , as it has been nicknamed—is the third most lucrative film industry in the world, behind cinema in India and the United States.

The world is literally at our fingertips. In 140 typographic characters, we can share even the most mundane news of our lives with complete strangers in faraway places.

With a single hashtag, we can appeal to the humanity of our brothers and sisters across the globe and ask for help with a deadly epidemic, or with the return of kidnapped schoolgirls.

We must continue to take to Instagram, Facebook and Twitter. We must continue to post, share, pin and blog about all our victories, whether large or small, personal or political. When we celebrate yet another free and fair election, we celebrate our future.

When we recognize people like Patrick Ngowi, who is revolutionizing the solar industry; Dele Olojede, the first African-born Pulitzer Prize winner; and Farida Bedwei, a brilliant software engineer with cerebral palsy who is a shining example of the many abilities of the so-called disabled, we recognize our own limitless potential.

Each story affirms that the true wealth of our resource-rich continent lies not in the gold, silver, diamonds, bauxite, coltan or oil but, rather, in our people.

That is why dialogues and exchanges, such as the ones that will take place during this conference, are so important. They give us an opportunity to share accomplishments and experiences and, yes , frustrations; they allow us to understand that we are part of a movement, a unique moment in time.

But most of all, they remind us that if we want to give this moment its due, if we want to keep it from being omitted from the pages of somebody else's history book, then we must be the magicians, the storytellers, and the historians who claim it, —for posterity, and in the name of our beloved motherland Africa.

And this is why I accepted to give this keynote today. To help tell our own story. The story of Africa.

I wish to close with a few lines from the poem 'Random Notes to My Son,' by South African poet laureate Keorapetse Kgositsile or, Bra Willie, as he is affectionately called.

'I have
fallen with all the names I am
but the newborn eye, old as
childbirth, must touch the day
that, speaking my language, will
say, today we move, we move'
I thank you for your kind attention, and I wish you a pleasant and productive conference.

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Appiah-Menkah rejects calls for Afoko, Agyepong resignations

A member of the NPP council of elders, Akenten Appiah-Menkah is disagreeing with calls for the resignation of the party’s National chairman and General Secretary following the tragic acid attack and death of a regional party leader.

He argues that the two cannot resign on the basis of suspicions that they have something to do with the death of the Upper East regional chairman Adams Mahama.

Mahama suffered an acid attack said to have been carried out by two assailants around midnight Wednesday.

His death Thursday morning triggered suspicions with some party leaders linking the two national party executives to the death.

The two, few days ago had disagreements with the deceased person following a scuttled meeting in the Upper East region.

The Upper East police have arrested one of the suspects- Gregory Afoko, brother of the chairman who is alleged to have carried out the attack.

There has since been calls for the party chair and secretary to resign. The resignation calls have been deepened with backing from notable figures such as Assin Central MP Kennedy Agyapong and council of elders member George Ayisi-Boateng.

Ayisi- Boateng feels the continuous stay of the two will further worsen the divisions within the party.

But a fellow council member Appiah-Menkah is rejecting the calls.

He wants the party’s famed tradition of the respect for the rule of law to unravel circumstances surrounding the tragic incident.

Appiah Menkah
Even after the NPP narrowly lost the 2012 presidential election, the party resorted to the Supreme Court to make a case of fraud, albeit unsuccessful, when the supporters could have gone on the streets Appiah-Menkah recalled.

He does not see why the party should “brush aside” the party’s constitution and “without waiting for the outcome of an investigation” insist that the two national executive members resign.

Wading into the matter, political scientist Kwesi Jonah says Paul Afoko will have to resign sooner than later following events leading to the tragic attack on regional party chairman.

His comments add to calls within the party for the resignation of the party chairman and general secretary who have endured a troubled tenure since they were elected into office.

Kwesi Jonah told Joy News “it will be extremely difficult for Paul Afoko to be an effective chairman” regardless of the results of the investigations into the death of the regional chairman.

The General Secretary Kwabena Agyepong too will have to follow him out, he said.

Listen to audio
Story by Ghana|Myjoyonline|Edwin Appiah|[email protected]

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Adams Mahama's murderer deserves death sentence - Effah Dartey

Former flagbearer aspirant of the New Patriotic Party (NPP) Captain (Rtd) Nkrabea Effah Darteh says the strictest form of punishment should be meted out to murderer (s) of the party's Upper East Regional Chairman.

Adams Mahama was attacked Wednesday night and 'showered' with acid by some two assailants while he made his way home from work.

He died at the Bolgatanga Government Hospital as he was being prepared to be transferred to Accra for proper medical attention.

Brother of the party's chairman Paul Afoko has been fingered in the act.

An aide to the late regional chairman said Adams Mahama mentioned Gregory Afoko as one of the attackers before he was sent to the hospital.

The late Adams Mahama
Speaking on Adom FM's morning show 'Dwaso Nsem' Friday, Captain Effah Darteh said the persons who committed the despicable act should not be let off the hook.

'If I could have my own way, the law should take its course in a very strict manner. Anyone arrested over this issue should be quickly investigated, sent to the Bolgatanga High Court and dealt with.

'He should be given a death sentence to prove to everyone that there is rule of law, it is as simple as that', he added.

The renowned lawyer said the attack 'disgusts me and I do not understand why such a terrible thing should happen in my party'.

'This violence baffles me I don't know why this should happen I don't know that could have triggered this. What offence has he committed? In fact this is terrible.'

He advised party members to unite because 'Ghanaians generally are fed up with the NDC and are looking for an alternative party to come to power which is the NPP so we must organise ourselves to prove to others that we are credible, serious, solid and united opposition.

'We must prove to others that our house is in order and we are marching solidly behind our flagbearer', he added.

He advised all party members, especially those in the Upper East, West and Northern Regions, to be calm and allow the law to take its course and not take vengeance.

'We must remain solidly united and allow party structures to work', he added.

Meanwhile, Deputy Minority Leader Dominic Nitiwul has called for the resignation of some unnamed leaders in the party.

The flagbearer Nana Addo Dankwa Akufo-Addo has cut short his 16-day European trip to return to Ghana and mourn with the family of the deceased as well as the party.

He said the death of the regional chairman breaks his heart.

Former President John Agyekum Kufuor and Trades and Industry Minister during his tenure, Alan Kyerematen have all expressed shock at the death of the regional secretary.

The Police administration is expected to make available report of an autopsy conducted on the deceased later today.


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ECOWAS expresses satisfaction with elections

Accra, May 22, GNA - The Authority of the Heads of State and Government of the Economic Commission of West African States (ECOWAS), has expressed satisfaction at the peaceful conduct of the presidential elections in Nigeria and Togo.

The Authority warmly congratulated General Muhammadu Buhari on his election as the President of his country, and Faure Essozimna Gnassingbé, President of Togo on his re-election.

Mr Kadre Desire Quedraogo, President of the ECOWAS Commission, stated these in a final Communiqué of the 47th Session of the Authority of the ECOWAS Heads of State and Government.

The ECOWAS Commission also commended Mr Goodluck Jonathan, out-going President of Nigeria, for his dignified and democratic conduct which contributed in a large measure, to the peace that prevailed after the declaration of the results.

The communiqué also paid special tribute to President Jonathan for the commitment he consistently demonstrated throughout his tenure, in undertaking reforms to ensure the development of his country.

It also hailed his significant contribution to the integration process in West Africa, and the management of the Mali and Guinea Bissau crises, among others.

The Authority applauded President John Dramani Mahama of Ghana and then Chairman of the Authority, for his crucial role and active diplomacy in Nigeria and Togo, which contributed to creating an enabling environment for peaceful elections in the two countries.

The Authority re-affirmed its commitment to deepening the democratic culture, and the promotion of good governance in West Africa.

In particular, the Authority agreed to strengthen constitutional convergence principles.

On the political and security situation in Mali, the Authority commended the efforts of the international mediation, which led to the signing, in Bamako on May15, the Agreement on Peace and Reconciliation in Mali.

The summit expressed its total support for the agreement which offered good prospects for the country's peace, reconciliation and development.

The Authority congratulated President Ibrahim Boubacar Keïta of Mali and his government, as well as the Algiers Platform Movements and the groups in the Coordination of Azawad Movements (CMA), which signed the Agreement, for their commitment to these values, and to the well-being of the Malian people.

The summit urged the other CMA groups to take a decisive stand for peace and reconciliation, and sign the agreement without delay.

The Authority called for the concrete and complete implementation of the Agreement and intends, using appropriate means, to apply targeted sanctions against all who may obstruct the implementation, or attempts to obstruct the peace process.

The Authority declared that only the security and defence forces of Mali have the right and legitimacy to occupy any part of the national territory in the conduct of their responsibility, to protect their borders, peoples and their properties, and that any occupation by irregular and non-state forces were illegal and therefore should end.

The Authority re-affirmed the importance of the principle of inclusiveness which should govern the transition process and election planning.

In that regard, it renewed the different calls made in the past to all the Burkinabe stakeholders.

The Authority urged all stakeholders to strictly adhere to the electoral timetable for the Presidential election on October 11.

The summit urged ECOWAS member-states, and the international community, to provide financial support to Burkina Faso for the organization of credible, fair transparent and inclusive elections.

The Authority lauded the role of President Macky Sall of Senegal, in providing support to the transition in Burkina Faso, and encouraged him to pursue his efforts till the end of the process.

The Summit underscored the need for dialogue among the political stakeholders in Guinea, with a view to creating conditions for the success of the on-going electoral process.

The Authority commended the initiative taken in that regard by President Alpha Condé, of Guinea, and urged the different political stakeholders, to systematically use dialogue to achieve the consensus necessary for the electoral process.

The Summit directed the Commission to facilitate the dialogue between the Government and the Opposition.

It welcomed actions taken by the President of the Commission, to dispatch a high-level mission to Guinea to aid the achievement of consensus among stakeholders on the conduct of elections and the preservation of peace in that country.

On the issue of security threats the Authority reaffirmed its determination to stem, by all means, every threat to regional security.

In that regard, it welcomed the joint efforts underway by Nigeria, Niger, Cameroon and Chad, to combat the Boko Haram terrorist group.

The Authority highlighted the need for a United Nations Security Council Resolution in support of these efforts, and to aid the concerned countries in addressing decisively the recurrent attacks by Boko Haram.

The Authority directed the President of the Commission to resume consultations for the organization of a joint ECOWAS/ECCAS Summit on the fight against Boko Haram.

The Heads of State and Government renew their appeal to the international community to assist Nigeria, Niger and other neighbouring countries in dealing with the effects of the massive flow of refugees and internally displaced persons.

In order to finalized the institutional reform process and prepare for the imminent end of tenure of some statutory appointees, the Authority approves the setting up of an ad hoc Ministerial committee comprising Cabo Verde, Ghana, Guinea, Nigeria and Senegal with the purpose of carefully considering the various issues and making a proposal to the Authority at one of its future extraordinary sessions.

The Authority urged the Community Institutions to pursue their thoughts on the enhancement of the prerogatives of the ECOWAS Parliament and to report to the Authority.

The summit welcomed the take-off of activities in ECOWAS member-states to commemorate the 40th ECOWAS anniversary.

The Authority decided that the event at regional level would feature special anniversary-specific festivities to take place in Abuja, Federal Republic of Nigeria, on a date to be communicated later.

The Authority expressed its immense gratitude to President John Mahama, Chairman of the Authority for his untiring efforts in the promotion and deepening of the integration process in West Africa.

The Authority commended him for his readiness, and especially for his remarkable leadership in steering the region's affairs.

The Summit elected President Macky Sall of Senegal, as Chairman of the ECOWAS Authority of Heads of State and Government for a one-year term.


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