The African Union’s Continental Early Warning System was created to anticipate and prevent conflicts, but it’s gone.
Inflation is bad for any country’s economy. It also hurts the wealth and financial well-being of individuals and households.
Grouping of high schools in Ghana into categories perpetuates inequalities.
The Ukraine crisis is significantly increasing political stress and potential conflict throughout Africa.
Political extremism has a checklist. The more boxes are checked, the closer political extremism gets.
Africa’s outer space programme can help the continent meet its other flagship goals.
Opportunities for social mobility, rather than simply economic incentives, have generated emigration from China to countries like Ghana.
Ghanaian footballers chased migration to the US after the removal of Nkrumah as president.
The price of fuel in Ghana has been pushed up by a depreciating currency and poor refining capacity.
Buyers are avoiding Russian oil in response to the war in Ukraine. Can smaller producers leverage this moment to strike favorable deals with big oil companies?
A prolonged Russian-Ukraine conflict will cause further economic economic troubles for Ghana.
The Ghanaian currency is facing structural hurdles.
Nkrumah’s rhetorical vision used the politics of the crowd to build a postcolonial community outside of the conscripts of colonialism.
Ama Ata Aidoo recognises the differences between humans and the existence of a history in which some humans are dehumanised.
Criminal libel and seditious libel laws have existed under both military and constitutional rule in Ghana.
Whereas digital work can bring freedom and flexibility into the lives of workers in Africa, it can also contribute towards their precarity and vulnerability.
Unresolved historical injustices, deepened in new forms, undermined compliance with Ghana’s COVID lockdown.
Ghana’s economy is in its most precarious state in decades.
Corruption must be made a high-risk enterprise so that when offenders are caught, the laws will be enforced
The present state of legal education in Ghana cannot be discussed without understanding its beginings.