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Prophet beaten to pulp after trying to bonk a married lady

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According to accounts, Graceland Chapel International's founder and pastor informed the woman she required spiritual purification because of her marital troubles. He then persuaded the lady that the principalities harassing her could only be exorcised by a spiritual cleaning that involved them sleeping together. The lady informed her family of the prophet's sinister intentions. They then set up an ambush and caught the man of God pants down in her marital house.

Angry people in Awutu Bereku, Central Region, nearly lynched a prophet for reportedly wanting to sleep with a married lady.

Prophet Kwesi Nsonyameye Yaka, also known as the Spiritual IGP, was caught in the act.

According to accounts, Graceland Chapel International’s founder and pastor informed the woman she required spiritual purification because of her marital troubles.

He then persuaded the lady that the principalities harassing her could only be exorcised by a spiritual cleaning that involved them sleeping together.

The lady informed her family of the prophet’s sinister intentions. They then set up an ambush and caught the man of God’s pants down in her marital house.

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Kofi Adjei, an Adom News reporter who covered the episode, stated that enraged villagers stripped the prophet nude and beat him severely.

Without the intervention of several nice citizens, Spiritual IGP would have been lynched.

Prophet Yaka was brought to a hospital for medical treatment.

This is not the first time the religious leader has been entangled in allegations of sexual misconduct.

Exactly one year ago, he was arrested for allegedly defiling a child. When questioned, he stated that he was doing spiritual purification.

Meanwhile, neighbours in the vicinity stated they were not shocked by the prophet’s actions.

In an interview with Adom News, a local, Esi Gyamfua, described the self-proclaimed prophet as a “womaniser”.

His preference, she stated, is voluptuous plus-size women with large breasts.

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Audrey Gadzekpo argues that an anti-gay bill is harmful to society

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In a conversation with Umaru Sanda Amadu on Citi FM's Eyewitness News, Prof Gadzekpo emphasised the critical significance of protecting rights and freedoms in a constitutional democracy. When asked if she thought the law was unwholesome, she responded, "Absolutely and without any doubt in my opinion," adding, "I don't even think they had a quorum. I saw an empty room on TV."

Professor Audrey Gadzekpo, Board Chair of the Centre for Democratic Development (CDD-Ghana), described the Anti-Gay Bill as damaging to social well-being.

Ghana’s parliament approved the tough law on Wednesday, February 28, which calls for a potential five-year jail sentence for forming or sponsoring LGBTQ+ groups.

The measure has received support from both main political parties and now seeks President Nana Akufo-Addo’s assent to become law.

Individuals who engage in banned actions might face a jail term ranging from 6 months to 3 years, while sponsors and promoters could face a 3 to 5-year prison sentence.

In a conversation with Umaru Sanda Amadu on Citi FM’s Eyewitness News, Prof Gadzekpo emphasised the critical significance of protecting rights and freedoms in a constitutional democracy.

When asked if she thought the law was unwholesome, she responded, “Absolutely and without any doubt in my opinion,” adding, “I don’t even think they had a quorum. I saw an empty room on TV.”

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NAGRAT advocates for reconsideration of the Free SHS policy

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According to a research by Africa Education Watch, the average government spending on Senior High School (SHS) pupils between 2017/18 and 2021/22 academic years. The survey found that the government paid GH¢1,241 per student under the Free SHS regime, whereas parents spent GH¢4,185 annually throughout the same period. This underlined the government's policy issues, as its budget credibility rating steadily fell over the 2019/20 and 2021/22 academic years. Based on this backdrop, NAGRAT is certain that a review will alleviate the burden on parents.

The National Association of Graduate Teachers (NAGRAT) has urged for a reconsideration of the policy so that parents who can afford it can pay their children’s tuition and other expenditures.

The Association feels that this will reduce part of the government’s burden.

According to research by Africa Education Watch, the average government spending on Senior High School (SHS) pupils between 2017/18 and 2021/22 academic years.

The survey found that the government paid GH¢1,241 per student under the Free SHS regime, whereas parents spent GH¢4,185 annually throughout the same period.

This underlined the government’s policy issues, as its budget credibility rating steadily fell over the 2019/20 and 2021/22 academic years.
Based on this backdrop, NAGRAT is certain that a review will alleviate the burden on parents.

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Chiefs stage demonstration against mining near Kwanyarko Water Works

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Local leaders led the community members in their intense opposition to the proposed mining project, citing probable environmental damage and the threat to their principal supply of water as grounds. Agona Kwanyarko is strongly reliant on the waterworks for clean and safe drinking water, and any disruption to its operation might have serious effects for the population.

Chiefs and villagers of Agona Kwanyarko, in the Central Region’s Agona East District, have taken to the streets to protest President Nana Addo Dankwa Akufo-Addo and the Minerals Commission.

The rally is in response to the government’s stated plans to start mining near the Agona Kwanyarko water facilities.

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Local leaders led the community members in their intense opposition to the proposed mining project, citing probable environmental damage and the threat to their principal supply of water as grounds.

Agona Kwanyarko is strongly reliant on the waterworks for clean and safe drinking water, and any disruption to its operation might have serious effects on the population.

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During the demonstration, protestors held banners and chanted slogans protesting the government’s decision to allow mining near the waterworks.

They emphasised the importance of preserving their natural resources and demanded urgent action to prohibit any mining activity that threatened their access to pure water.

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