The governing New Patriotic Party (NPP) Bono Regional Chairman, Kwame Baffoe popularly known as Abronye DC has charged Ghanaians to reject John Mahama as the next President of Ghana.
Abronye DC made the aforementioned comment while reacting to the famous Airbus bribery scandal which involves some Ghanaian government officials who ruled Ghana between 2009 and 2015.
The unnamed Government Official 1 in the ruling, Abronye DC claimed is John Mahama insisting he is on record as having being investigated over the purchase of an aircraft by the late President John Mills.
He emphasized that “The President is the first elected Government Official 1 so the President at the time cannot be absorbed from blame…it is John Mahama and he is very corrupt…”.
The controversial Bono Regional Chairman alleged that former President John Mahama is the most corrupt person in Ghana and should not be allowed to govern this country again.
“Mr. John Mahama is the most corrupt person to have ever ruled Ghana, he should not be allowed near the presidency again…he will auction Ghana when offered the opportunity to come any close to the presidency again…,” he made this claim in an interview with Daniel Kaku.
Abronye seized the opportunity to urge Ghanaians to support the Special Prosecutor to go to UK High Court to know the name of Government Official 1 but he still believes the name is former President John Mahama and not anyone else.
He also added that after the Special Prosecutor has brought his name, he would sue him (John Mahama).
Airbus, a company noted for the manufacturing of Aircraft, says it paid bribe in Ghana and some other African countries between 2009 and 2015.
This was revealed in a corruption investigation of business deals Airbus has been involved in for the past 10 years.
The Guardian, a UK-based newspaper, on the outcome of the UK’s Serious Fraud Office (SFO) investigation stated that “Allison Clare, for the SFO, told the court the company had paid bribes in Malaysia, Sri Lanka, Indonesia, Taiwan and Ghana between 2009 and 2015.”