Grooming future Nigerian leaders
When we make comparisons between different societies, it is important that we do not take things at face value. It is attractive for anyone who argues for a generational change in political leadership-(not-too-young-to-run)-in Nigeria, for instance, to point at Great Britain where David Cameron became Prime Minister at the age of 43,or the United States…
Buhari’s unguarded tongue
It is obvious that President Muhammadu Buhari does not always filter his words before they come out. If he filters them at all he does not fully appreciate the connotative...
‘I feel privileged to be asked to serve in UK government’
I had previously had constructive engagements and discussions with the former Prime Minister, David Cameron, on what to do about race disparities and how to work with communities to identify or evolve solutions.
Corruption and nemesis of a disoriented society
From places of worship to corridors of power, money seems to direct affairs and when it speaks, reasons would bow. A spade, could be called a hoe and vice versa.
Is corruption the problem with Nigeria?
The recent labeling of the country as being “fantastically corrupt” by the immediate past British Prime Minister, Mr. David Cameron comes to mind.
The House of DINOsaurs
It is more popularly known as The House of Assembly, but I call it The House of Dinosaurs. And whether they concur or not, they are endangered and will soon be extinct. Certainly, their days are numbered.
The young ones are missing in action
If Nigeria could for once muster the courage to put its best team forward by giving the youths ample latitude to express their potentials, Nigeria would be taking a leap towards its stupendous promise.
Letting the young grow into leadership
Erstwhile British Prime Minister, David Cameron was in his 40s when he took the helm, a graduate of one of British most notable institutions, Oxford.