Migration, its effects and management

By Delassie Mabel Awuku


No one leaves home unless home is the mouth of a shark.”
Warsan Shire.


I have lived in Weija, raised my five children and haven’t been saddled with ejection. It has been difficult, nevertheless, to stay in a place like that because when danger looms, one cannot tell when and how it roars its unknown until one experiences it. I lived with my husband at a part of Weija that we all call safe and as life may allow me, I built a two-bedroom apartment with the support of my husband and never planned to vacate Weija until recently the worst of the spillage of the Weija dam took my son’s life compelling me to move from that area to start life afresh and to protect the remaining children for whom I have laboured all my life.

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Research shows impact of Camfed teacher mentoring programme



Teacher mentoring is a crucial student support service that is aimed at helping individuals to discover and develop their educational, vocational and psychological potentials and thereby achieve an optimal level of personal happiness and social usefulness. To effectively meet the needs of all students, it is essential that the foundation of teacher mentoring is both systematic in approach and comprehensive in nature. This is important because as students mature and develop, any teacher mentoring programme must keep pace with their social, emotional, behavioural and cognitive changes and the relation of those changes to educational, career and societal changes.

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Motherhood and career pursuit: how can women combine?

By Rachel Sarpong


Many women around the world have been successful in their careers, despite the demanding job of being a mother as well. Responsibilities of climbing the career development ladder in any career is daunting which involves attending executive meetings, conferences, courses and, above all, being at post at all times. In the same way the responsibilities of motherhood entails a lot— washing of baby bottles, changing diapers, attending Parent-Teacher Association meetings, supervising wards’ assignments, sending and picking children to and from school and taking children for check-ups, among others.

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The president's new look— implications on Ghana’s textile industry

By Mabel Delassie Awuku

“You don’t lead by pointing and telling people some place to go. You lead by going to that place and making a case.” -Ken Kesey

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Knowledge on resources (biotic/abiotic) within any coastal waters is essential for planning and management purposes. It may be fish resources oil reserves, algae, benthic organisms etc.

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‘Operation Vanguard’—A Timely Saviour of our Environment

By Mawutodzi Kodzo Abissath


The wisdom of our ancestors is reflected in this popular proverb: “When you kill a snake, you must cut off the head at once!”

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By G.D. Zaney, Esq.

Making plans, policies or decisions without the relevant statistical information is as good as pursuing a course of action merely influenced by assumptions while a timely and good quality data is essential for effective and efficient planning to achieve intended results.

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When magistrates have become ‘Lords’ and court bailiffs, ‘outlaws’

By G.D. Zaney, Esq.

The hierarchy of the judicial system in Ghana makes a distinction between the lower and the higher courts— the District and the Circuit Courts being the lower courts and the High, Appeal and the Supreme Courts being the higher courts.

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