Patrick Dele Cole
Nigerian diplomats have advocated independence, respect for authority and self worth as the hallmark of politicians and people occupying high offices in the country.
29 Apr 2021
Despite his standoffishness, in a day of communication technology and social media, hundreds of accolades, and felicitations on this 91st birthday have come from world leaders...
9 Apr 2021
The event attracted high net-worth guests such as, the Vice President Prof. Yemi Osinbajo; Aremo Olusegun Osoba, former Governor of Ogun State, who was chairman of the occasion; former governor of Cross River State, Donald Duke; Publisher of ThisDay Newspapers,....
15 Mar 2021
Nigeria was better than we are now. We recognized our responsibility to bring the African from slavery, discrimination and to imbue Africans with pride.
5 Mar 2021
Dr. Stanley Nkwachikwelumamaya Macebuh was a rare breed in the freshest sense of the term, a charge of fine electricity who all on his own changed the face of journalism practice in Nigeria.
24 Nov 2020
In 1975 the then military government ordered each state to have nine commissioners of which at least one must be a woman. That was in 1975 – women had about 11%/12% representation at the top of Government.
31 Aug 2020
Patrick Dele Cole (PDC) who clocked 80 on August 4, 2020, is well known for his exploits in the academia, public service, politics, diplomacy, and business. But not many have credited him
6 Aug 2020
The one and only one whom we call PD Cole—scholar, public servant, newspaper administrator, diplomat, discussant, author, politician and businessman...
4 Aug 2020
I read Dr. Cole’s piece with the title “Awolowo and Niger Delta naked children” in The Guardian of July 29, 2020. And the concluding paragraph made me laugh like I have never done
27 Jun 2019
Political parties are the bedrock of democratic institutions. They provide the umbrella under which political activity takes place. If these parties are broken, then the system within which they operate will be broken.
18 Jun 2019
The manipulation of the electoral system in Nigeria is made possible by the willingness of our population to trade, or give up control, of their vote. That problem starts with one of two things.