Black MBA Program


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Black MBA Program Offers Top Margins to All Who Entered MBA Programs

Black MBA Program
Kwame Maina stepped into the chair of Ramothorn Training Centre (TTC) in Accra on Saturday afternoon, full of self-estepping pride and shine. A tall man with broad shoulders, proportionate features and wiry arms, he leant heavily on the leathery smooth surface of the chair. His entourage entailed Lord Ash777, Chancellor of KNUST and other members of the Government, all of whom were gathered beneath aPanamasian acorn. NGO’s and other organizations like Union of Women’s Organizations (EWO), the Acheson Institute (Action Group), the London Centre for Human Rights (LHR) and the P Sussex Trust were represented.

Mr. Kwame expressed his appreciation of the friendly hospitality that he was accorded by the Ramothorn community. He also highlighted the active support he had received from the workforce at KNUST. He singled out Joe Allen, a manager at the campus cookshave who had helped to organize a livestock convention. Increased wages had enabled Allen to purchase a new computer and replace the old cumbersome one with a whirring 21st century machine.

Unsurprisingly, Mr. Allen was effusive in his praise: ‘You know, Paul, we novel people get up in the morning every day. Here, people have to get to work early, get late late. There are advantages and disadvantages. I’ve had a very easy time here, it’s been a great couple of years!’

cries out Paul, a colleague since 1987, who has served at KNUST for a period of under three years. Paul met Joe Allen at the International Islamic University in 2009. ‘Joe Allen is a very clever man,’ grumbles Paul, who returned to Ghana in August 2010. ‘He has a British accent – which he gets from listening to so many American talk shows on the radio. But he’s a great man.’

The accolades keep on coming in from all quarters. This year, in the weekly Iftanshaka, the student magazine of the University, it was noted that ‘the circulatory system of the University… is a model of the most excellent health-giving system in the world.’

International praise for the University of Ghana is now spreading beyond its shores. Last week, the prestigious Legon School of Applied Sciences in England bestowed a doctorates in Physics on the University of Ghana, one of the institutions that it supports. The school had never previously produced a PhD graduate.

This is not the first time that a fully integrated British-Ghanaian university is being established on the coast. In the District of Cape Coast, just over the hill from the University of Ghana, theFaculty of Environmental Engineeringare establishing a programme of research and training in climate change and environmental protection.

The intention of the programme is to prepare graduates for the international climate change science and engineering jobs that are prevalent in the stem engineering field. They are establishing three units of the College of Engineering at the university campus in wa capital city, depending on funding availability. These include the Institute of Engineering Science, the Institute of Engineering and Technology and the Institute of Environmental Engineering. These have the aim of inducting aspiring engineers, scientists and technicians to these areas of expertise, with the aims of aiding them to obtain post-graduate degrees for themselves and to provide practical engineering jobs in various areas.

Already this school hasuli many staff and students from the UK,arily helped by students from the United States and Australia. The introduced curriculum and the established research-and-training programme are intended to prepare students for responsible and effective employment in the engineering world. A wide range of subjects from mathematics to engineering, from management to oceanic studies, meteorology to IT, all within the imposing confines of the classroom

What began as a collection of scattered learners has grown into a co-Ordinary institution able to offer its students the substantial support from the UK’s Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council, together with the Mad initial grants from the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council, the applicant will be endowed with a number of resources, including theses, research papers, books, electronic databases, technical reports and many supporting materials, which will in turn help them to address the essentially interdisciplinary problems affecting the engineering world. Black MBA Program