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  • Writer's pictureNana yaw Dynamic

US investor who wants Ghana re-colonized linked to Ursula Owusu

Recent disclosures have surfaced connecting a US investor, Erik Prince, who has pushed for the colonization of Africa, to Ian Hannam, a British deal-maker with binds to Ghana’s Ministry of Communications.

The association was laid out by a news story that VP of Imani Africa, Bright Simmons, shared on his Twitter page.

Named "Ex-JPMorgan Investor Welcomed Erik Prince on Secret Venezuela Outing", the report expressed that Hannam, a previous JPMorgan financier, had once coordinated an outing that Erik Prince took to Venezuela, as a component of the previous' investigation for likely gold investments.

Notwithstanding, with Prince straightforwardly communicating views on the colonization of Africa and Latin America, concerns have been raised about his relationship with Hannam, who has likewise as of late marked an arrangement with Ghana through the Service of Interchanges, headed by Ursula Owusu.

As indicated by a February 10, 2024 article by The Block named "Erik Prince Calls for U.S. to Colonize Africa and Latin America", Mr Prince is accounted for to have said, "Provided that this is true large numbers of these nations all over the planet are unequipped for administering themselves, it's the ideal opportunity for us to simply return the magnificent cap on, to say, we will oversee those nations, … because nothing more will be tolerated, we're finished being attacked. … You can express that about basically Africa, they're all unequipped for administering themselves," during an episode of his Off Chain" web recording. A lot of these nations deserve better if you visit them and see how badly they suffer under governments that are nothing more than criminal syndicates.

State-owned AT (formerly AirtelTigo) and Hannam Investments will form a joint venture in order to transform the Ghanaian telecom operator as part of Hannam's deal with Ghana. Hannam, known for his extreme dealmaking style and past contribution in international methodologies, has apparently put $150 million in the endeavor in return for a 85% controlling stake.

While the Service of Correspondences has adulated Hannam's certifications, questions have been raised about the straightforwardness of the arrangement. Simmons, in his article, questions the valuation of AirtelTigo and the ramifications for Ghanaian citizens. Concerns about the potential cost to Ghanaians are raised by the reported valuation, which suggests a remarkably low value per subscriber.

The AirtelTigo bargain, covered in restricted public revelation, has ignited analysis for the shortfall of a cutthroat offering process. Simmons brings up the obvious leaning toward of Hannam's proposal over others, raising doubts about the likely results for Ghanaian citizens and the general reasonableness of the arrangement.

As the contention unfurls, requires extra investigation have been made. The inclusion of an abroad financial backer like Hannam Speculations as indicated by Splendid Simmons requires the requirement for Parliamentary sanction. Assuming that Parliament selects tough oversight, Hannam might confront difficulties exploring investigations into the subtleties of the arrangement, possibly disclosing more about this arrangement in different nations and affiliations.


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