Ghanaian minister of God, Rev. Eastwood Anaba has offered relationship advice to adults in his church on how to maintain their relationships.
He mentioned various groups of people you shouldn’t entertain while you are in a relationship while addressing the assembly.
Eastwood, Rev. Your Exes are at the top of the list, according to Anaba.
When you start dating someone new, the man of God believes you shouldn’t keep in touch with your ex.
He emphasized that you shouldn’t talk to this ex even if they are married because doing so could damage your new relationship.
Rev. Eastwood Anaba encouraged the congregation to avoid their ex-spouses because they might still harbor fantasies about them even though they are already married because they might see them as the ideal partners they should have chosen to wed.
Meanwhile,Staff members at the Ministry of Education under the leadership of Prof George Magoha are on the spot again over the expenditure of Ksh85 billion in the 2020/21 financial year.
Auditor-General Nancy Gathungu issued a report which showed that MoE staff failed to follow the stipulated procedures and the precision, exposing gaps in how billions of public money was spent.
The auditor revealed that her staff were denied access to the National Education Management Information System (Nemis) while many school principals failed to concede whether they received funds allotted to schools.
Further, she reported that there were also questionable school bank accounts and shoddy bookkeeping.
Gathungu stated that their failure to access Nemis made it impossible for auditors to verify and validate expenditures totalling Ksh59.5 billion.
This is in contravention of Section 9(e)(i) of the Public Audit Act, 2015 which grants the Auditor-General unrestricted access to “all books, records, returns, reports, electronic or otherwise and other documents”.
One of the questionable outcomes was that auditors could not ascertain the number of students per school and county “at any time of disbursement”.
“None of the listed schools raised an acknowledgement receipt in the system. Further, the disbursement schedule included payments amounting to Sh137,084,111 made to 225 secondary schools whose bank account number format differed significantly from the format of bank accounts for banks supported by the national banking system,” the report indicated.
“It was therefore not possible to confirm whether the school’s bank account numbers were correctly captured and the concerned schools received the funds.”