Home Politics Rawlings is a hypocrite – Sekou Nkrumah
Politics - September 9, 2020

Rawlings is a hypocrite – Sekou Nkrumah

Sekou Nkrumah said that former President Jerry John Rawlings was a “hypocrite” and called the late President Professor John Evans Atta Mills a Good people.

Rawlings described his former blessing vice president Atta-Mills on Tuesday as “a man of impeccable integrity” and “lives with his firm principles and values.”

Rawlings’ speech was made between him and Kofi Atta-Mills, son of the late President’s founding father, Koku Anyidoho (Koku Anyidoho), and other leaders of the Atta-Mills Institute ( AMI) after the meeting.

Rollins told Kofi Atta-Mills: “Your father is a good person, so it is important to support Koku Anyidoho’s work to preserve his father’s legacy Because it’s in your personal interest to do so, and you are not allowed to do it yourself. Go off track.”

Kofi expressed his gratitude to the former president and thanked him for giving his late father the opportunity to serve in the government, which made it easier for him to be elected president of Ghana.

He said: “Sir, I thank you for the opportunity you gave my father. I am proud of what he can achieve for himself and for the country.”

But Sekou Nkrumah replied in a Facebook post: “JJ’s hypocrisy is legend! Today he said Atta Mills is a good person?”

During the reign of the late President Atta Mills in 2010, it is well known that Mr. Rollins played a very important role in the ruling party at the time and even the country as a whole, despite his long term in office.

His fierce criticism often sets the tone for political dialogue in the country.

One of this fierce criticism came in 2010, when he launched a severe attack on the then President John Evans Atta Mills because he said he was incapable of doing what he wanted. Make substantive changes to the country.

Mr. Rollins, among other things, accused Mills of leading the government for losing the noble moral foundation for anti-corruption.

“Today, when we took a step forward, we took two steps backward, two steps forward, two and a half steps backward. We took a few steps forward in 2000, and they (NPP The government) retreats again. Now that we (the NDC government) have taken over, we are expected to move forward, but we will not move forward.” During the 31st anniversary of the uprising on June 4, at Jubilee Park in Tamale.


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