Barr. Georgina Ehuriah (MON) Now Permanent Secretary at the Ministry of Mines and Steel in Nigeria
Yes, the Federal Ministry of Mines and Steel has a newly appointed Permanent Secretary in the person of Barrister Georgina Ekeoma Ehuriah, MON as shared on their website today.
According to the report, Barrister Ehuriah "called for cooperation and assistance of staff of the Ministry towards realizing a re-positioned mineral sector as envisaged in the present administration’s agenda where development of the sector is key component to economic diversification".
She said this during the handing over ceremony that held at the Ministry’s headquarters in Abuja, and she "pledged to work to consolidate on the gains made by her predecessors in the Ministry; to be fair and firm in decision making, adding that she will run an open door policy based on discipline".
music industry in Nigerian just keep getting better and the boost is launching
even deeper with more people with even more capacity for delivery emerging
especially on the Gospel scene. We reflect our phenomenals such as Sinach,
Frank Edwards, E-Ben, Tim Godfrey, and many more. Our first “talk news” session
is with the music maestro and kinesthetic gospel singer, Stephen Hezron who is
just about releasing his first single “Greater” which is a departure from his
choir ministrations. Having begun music as a teenager, been through tutulege
from greats such as Panam Percy Paul, he is unleashing his exuberant style of worship
on the world to bring healing. Right here in a chat with our correspondent Jenny
Chisom, he shares bits of his life that are purely inspiring. Read along as we
anticipate the release of GREATER in less than 48 hours - Dec. 28, 2017 via www.stephenhezron.com.
Over the weekend, I joined my children to watch the
much talked about ‘Black Panther’. It was a good film, and I was happy they
took me to see it. However, I came out of the movie theatre a little upset. When the first scenes came up, and I saw “Sambisa Forest”
I was unhappy that the only reference the film makers could have for Nigeria
was a negative one, but I was later encouraged by the thought of Africans
solving African problems. That is a good thing, the kinds of things we used to
do. For young people who may not remember, Nigerian civil servants and indeed
most able citizens used to contribute money every month to support the struggle
against Apartheid in South Africa. Nigeria was the single stabilizing force
across West Africa. Helping to restore peace in Liberia and Sierra Leone are
examples of the gigantic status we once had.