Ghanaian political science lecturer at the University of Ghana, Legon, Professor Ransford Gyampo, has published about the leadership in Ghana that has indeed spoken the mind of the vast majority. He touched on several issues that bother the Ghanaians today. One will say he has nailed it right.
According to Professor Gyampo, Ghana has well-educated and exposed e leaders who administer the affairs of this country. Nonetheless, little is seen from their exposure and higher education in the country’s governance. He stated emphatically that Ghana’s major problem confronting it is wicked leadership.
Prof Gyampo argued that the leadership of this country hides behind the colossal ignorance of the vast majority to manipulate the Ghanaians. He suggested serving this country in the best interests of posterity should have been the focus, but unfortunately, they are focused on themselves.
Prof Gyampo said, “The problem in Ghana is wicked leadership. Our political elites have service passports, and they‘ve all traveled before. They’ve seen how others have developed their countries. But have hidden under the cloak of public ignorance about what pertains elsewhere, to do little or nothing for us.”
The Political Science Lecturer also noted that Ghanaians had high hopes for the current NPP administration before the 2016 elections. He stressed that Ghanaians thought they had a Savior, but today’s story has completely changed. The hope of Ghanaians has completely dwindled in the New Patriotic Party’s administration.
He said, “There was a lot of hope as evidenced in the outcome of the 2016 elections. But there appears to be hopelessness now, with virtually every appointee preparing to survive after possible exit while still nursing some infinitesimal hope of keeping on.”
He lamented that currently, the ruling government creates an impression of working hard to break a specific eight but inwardly, they are much more focused on packing for the possible end of the term than governing this country well. He noted that the spirit of sacrifice that good leaders use to transform their nation is not seen in our leaders today.
Professor Ransford Gyampo said, “Publicly, a few paints an impression that a specific EIGHT will be broken. Still, in reality, they are focused more on “packing” rather than governing in a manner that sacrifices the quest for legacy in governance. It’s not about breaking any EIGHT; it’s not about packing for a possible exit. It’s about governing well and effectively discharging tasks reposed to benefit posterity.”
These are things that bother every well-meaning Ghanaian.
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