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AFCON: When Cameroon grabbed global attention



Global attention was shifted to Cameroon between January 9 and February 6, when the country hosted the 2021 AFCON continental showpiece.

Prior to the commencement of the tournament, there had been persistent rumours that the competition would be called off or delayed again.

Europe’s top clubs threatened to refuse releasing their African players for the event due to concerns over the Covid-19 health protocol.

The European Club Association made its concerns known to FIFA in a letter seen by AFP.

The ECA also raised concerns about the danger of players being unavailable for even longer periods due to the potential for travel restrictions or mandatory quarantine being introduced; in particular, due to the emerging threat posed by the Omicron variant of the coronavirus.

Liverpool coach, Jurgen Klopp, last year was quoted to have described the Africa’s apex footballing tournament as a ‘little tournament’ in his press conference.

Chelsea legend, Didier Drogba, swiftly posted a tweet on his Twitter handle that seemed to reply to the Liverpool coach’s earlier remarks about the African tournament.

But the Liverpool coach afterwards faced criticism for his earlier statement but went further to clarify what he meant by the phrase ‘little tournament’.

« It’s not even close to the idea in my mind that I want to talk about AFCON as a little tournament, or the continent of Africa like a little continent, not at all.

« What I meant is, because people said and if you watch the full press conference if you wanted to understand it in the right way, you could have understood it in the right way.

I said ‘there’s no international break anymore until March’ and I said: ‘Oh and there’s a little tournament in January,’ and I didn’t mean a little tournament, just like you say it when there’s still a tournament. It’s ironic.

There’s still a tournament. A big one. We lose our best players to the Africa Cup of Nations.

« I’m not a native speaker, but if you want to understand me wrong you can do that all the time. I know that I would never think like this. I never understand why you thought like this to be honest, but that’s really not OK, because I would never do that, but that’s it now.

« It was not my intention, but you made something of it. That’s not so cool as well to be 100 per cent honest. » Klopp said in November 2021.

In spite of the criticisms, fears and anxieties from within and outside the continent, the competition kicked off early this year with the competing countries displaying excellent football skills that held the world spell bound.

FIFA President Gianni Infantino attended the opening day of the CAF Africa Cup of Nations in Yaoundé, sending best wishes to the 24 participating teams and holding fruitful discussions with a wide range of delegates on football’s development and its significant role in society.

Pundits and commentators, including Nigeria’s former captain and coach Sunday Oliseh, noted how this year’s AFCON became the most qualitative in the past 20 years, especially in terms of tactics, passion and surprises. The same sentiment was expressed by Samuel Eto’o, current president of the Cameroonian Football Federation, who took to Twitter to laud the organisation of “a legendary tournament” in Cameroon.

For soccer enthusiasts in Africa and the world at large, the memory of the competitions will last long for a time to come.

The competition produced a first-time winner with Senegal picking up their first title after disappointments in 2002 and 2019. The tournament had its fair share of shocks, with reigning Champions Algeria and traditionally strong Ghana, both leaving in the group stages but it was notoriously littered with low-scoring matches.


Senegal arrived at the 2021 Africa Cup of Nations in great shape. As the top ranked African nation in the FIFA Rankings (20th), expectations were high ahead of the tournament, but a Covid outbreak in their camp ahead of their opening fixture against Zimbabwe saw several players ruled out for the opening two group games.

Very rarely does the eventual winner of an international tournament hit the ground running from the opening match day and impress from day one. This was certainly not the case with Senegal at AFCON 2021. They only defeated unfancied Zimbabwe 1-0 thanks to a Sadio Mané penalty with the last kick of the game, before labouring to two 0-0 boring draws against Guinea and Malawi.

But their attacking qualities came out in the knockout stages with Senegal being boosted by the return from injury of Ismaïla Sarr to bolster their strike force.

But it was their defensive display that impressed the most, with Senegal not falling behind at any stage of their tournament success across seven games.

They faced shots averaging just 0.51 expected goals per 90 minutes across this AFCON, the lowest of any side in the tournament, while they conceded just twice in seven games.

Of the 52 shots that they allowed their opponents across the entire tournament, just four had an xG value of over 0.10 and three of those were saved (the other missed the target). In short, when Seny Dieng and Édouard Mendy were called upon in goal, they were reliable figures.

Egypt reached a record 10th AFCON tournament final in Cameroon, but they were unable to pick up their eighth title in the showcase game against Senegal.

They came within a penalty shootout of doing so however and had they lifted the trophy, then they would have done it the hard way.

Across the entire 2021 Africa Cup of Nations, Egypt played just 11 seconds shy of 802 minutes overall – an incredible 97 minutes more than Senegal.

Despite this, they only scored four goals – an average of one every 200 minutes and posted chances totalling 7.20 expected goals. That tally was lower than Nigeria at the tournament (8.19), who exited the tournament in the round of 16, while Cameroon striker Vincent Aboubakar posted just shy of their entire expected goals total on his own (7.13).

Coming into the 2021 tournament, Cameroon striker Vincent Aboubakar had hardly set the AFCON alight. Across both the 2015 and 2017 tournaments, he’d scored just one goal in eight appearances (363 minutes) from 18 shots.

If Cameroon was to impress on home turf this time around, their captain Aboubakar needed to find some form. He didn’t disappoint.

Two goals in the first half of the tournament opener against Burkina Faso set him on his way, before three more goals in the group stage against Ethiopia (2) and Cape Verde (1).

He then added three more goals after the group stage, with the eventual winner in the round of 16 against Comoros before a late brace in the comeback draw with Burkina Faso in the third-place playoff that they eventually ended as victors in a penalty shootout.

In scoring eight goals at AFCON 2021, he equalled Laurent Pokou’s tally at the 1970 edition with Ivory Coast but fell one short of the all-time tournament record held by Zaire’s Ndaye Mulamba in 1974 (9).

Unlike Mulamba in 1974, Aboubakar couldn’t fire his nation to AFCON glory, but he came close.

One goalkeeper who stopped Vincent Aboubakar from scoring at AFCON 2021, was Egyptian goalkeeper Mohamed Abou Gabal.

His inspired performance in the semi-final victory against Cameroon saw him prevent 1.1 goals from three saves, based on Opta’s expected goals on target model, while in his four performances at the 2021 tournament overall he prevented more goals (3.8) than any other goalkeeper.

Not content with heroics within normal and extra time at the tournament, Gabal also became the hero in two shootout victories over Ivory Coast in the quarter-final (saving from Eric Bailly) before two more saves in the penalty shootout win against Cameroon in the semi-final.

In the final against Senegal, he saved Sadio Mané’s first half penalty in normal time, before another stop from Bouna Sarr in the shootout – but this was in vain, as Senegal eventually won.

Gabal only made his entrance at the tournament in the 88th minute of the round of 16 fixture with Ivory Coast following an injury to first-choice goalkeeper Mohamed El Shenawy. Amazingly, the second-best performing goalkeeper at the tournament based on Opta’s goals prevented metric was El Shenawy (2.2), meaning Egypt had the two-best shot-stoppers at the tournament.

Egypt may have conceded the same number of goals as winners Senegal (2) during this tournament but having conceded an xG of over double the Champions’ total (8.35 vs. 3.77) it becomes clear that they had their heroic goalkeeping pair to thank for their progression to the final.

About heroic goalkeeping performances, we have to mention that of Comoros’ Chaker Alhadhur in their round of 16 tie with Cameroon.

Alhadhur, normally a defender, was drafted in to play his only game at the tournament following injuries and positive COVID tests to their three goalkeepers in the squad. He put in an inspired display, making four saves against the highest-scoring team at the tournament.

His performance came the closest to what you’d expect from a ‘rush goalkeeper’ in the playground, with 16 touches outside his own goal area.

AFCON 2021 looked like being one of the lowest scoring tournaments on record, with just 12 goals in 12 games across the opening round of group stage matches.

The scoring rate did pick up eventually, with exactly 100 goals scored across the tournament, but the goals per game rate of the 2021 edition (1.92) was the lowest seen in an AFCON finals tournament since 2002’s dreadful 1.50 per game.

Exactly half (26) of the 52 matches across the tournament produced one goal or fewer, with 18 of these games ending in a 1-0 score line (35%).

Excluding three own goals overall, there were 97 goals scored from an expected goals total of 133.8 – an underperformance of just under 37 goals across the whole tournament.

Shot selection didn’t help here – with the average xG per shot (0.11) lower than both Copa America (0.13) and Euro 2021 (0.12). These differences might not seem a lot, but over 1000 shots that adds up. In simple terms, 1000 shots of 0.11 xG quality would produce an xG total of 110, compared to a total of 130 from 1000 shots of 0.13 quality – potentially 20 goals difference.

These lower quality shots also affect shot conversion rate – as we saw at AFCON 2021. The average shot conversion rate at this tournament was 8.2%, which was much lower than the European Championships, Copa America and Gold Cup confederation tournaments from last summer. In fact, each of the last seven AFCON tournaments since 2010 have seen an average shot conversion rate of less than 10%, with the highest coming in 2012 (9.7%).

But looking back further over time, it appears the big difference between AFCON 2021 and the summer 2021 European Championship and Copa America tournaments might just be an anomaly.

Prior to Euro 2021, only one of the previous 10 European Championships had seen a shot conversion rate of over 9% (Euro 2000: 9.5%), while three of the last five Copa America tournaments in the last decade have seen less than 10% of shots converted into goals.

One thing that was noticeable across the 2021 African Cup of Nations was the lack of any considerable possession for a team over a sustained period.

In the modern game, we’ve come to expect longer sequences of possession and more considered build-up to shooting attempts; spending time trying to draw the opposition out of position and finding the perfect moment to breach the defence. We didn’t witness this at AFCON 2021.

This tournament averaged just under 11 sequences of 10+ passes per game, less than half seen at the European Championships last summer and lower than both Copa America and the Gold Cup in June and July 2021.

The longest passing sequence that we saw leading up to a goal came via Musa Barrow’s strike for the Gambia against Guinea, ending a 17-pass move. This was one of only three goals scored following passing sequences of 10 or more passes, while just seven goals were scored overall with a passing build-up of seven or more passes at the tournament.

We also saw a much lower average of passes per game both over the entire pitch and in the opposition half, with an inferior pass completion rate in both.

As stated earlier in the tournament, the reasons behind this could be a factor of many things – heat and humidity, the condition of the pitches, the lack of preparation ahead of the finals due to its timing, the effects of players missing because of Covid-19. That’s not something we can really provide a definitive answer on, but the data is there for people to make their own conclusions.

Of all 24 teams at AFCON 2021, it’s fair to say that hosts Cameroon were the most pleasing on the eye with the slowest and intricate style of play, combined with them being the highest scoring team at the tournament.

Cameroon averaged 11.1 open play sequences of 10 or more passes per game at the tournament, but they got to the same stage of the tournament as Burkina Faso, who averaged the third fewest per game in this metric (2.0). Does an easy-on-the-eye playing style get you further than a direct, fast method? It seems not.

AFCO: When Cameroon grabbed global attention

Ethiopia may have gone out at the group stage, but its worthwhile praising them for their attempts to play an intricate style in their second major tournament appearance in 40 years and their first since AFCON 2013.

They had the youngest average starting XI age at the tournament (24 years, 271 days), showing that maybe the future is bright for Ethiopian football.

There were no mentions of the disaster and no memorials either. It was both enlightening and uncomfortable to learn how a population surrounded by hardship and tragedy displays and hides its grief.

There is something particularly joyful about a spectacular consolation goal, a shot taken from a distance because you have no other choice. Comoros’ late goal against Cameroon in the last 16 was the perfect example, Youssouf M’Changama’s free kick from 35 yards flying over Andre Onana and into the top left corner of the net. Having played for 89 minutes with an outfield player in goal, it was the least they deserved.

Ghana stunk the place out in their opening two matches, leaving them needing to win their final group game by two clear goals against a Comoros team who were making their tournament debut and had lost both of their opening two matches without scoring.

The Comorians scored early and unthinkably extended that lead after the hour, but goals from Richmond Boakye and Alexander Djiku brought Ghana level. Cue a Benjaloud Youssouf goal and a stabbed Ahmed Mogni finish to give Comoros their first ever major tournament win.

Burkina Faso making the semi-finals was wonderful, but it’s hard to look past Gambia reaching the quarter-finals in their first ever Afcon. They took seven points from a group containing Mali and Tunisia, beat Guinea in the last-16 and were only eliminated by the hosts in Douala. With their Serie A diaspora, it’s not unreasonable to suggest that this could be the start of a special era for Gambian football.

Algeria were a little unfortunate to take only one point and score one goal at Afcon 2021. They had the highest average possession, the third most shots per game and faced fewer shots per game than finalists Egypt. But that is no excuse; we expected the defending champions to at least make the quarter-finals and so did the Algerian FA. Djamel Belmadi will surely be sacked if they lose their World Cup playoff against Cameroon in March.

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Nigerian Community praises Consul General Clark-Omeru over resolving Resident Permit issues in Cameroon



Consul General Clark-Omeru hosts Nigeria Community

…urges them to be law abiding citizens in host country

The Consul-General of Nigeria to Douala, the Republic of Cameroon, Ambassador (HRM) Queen Efe A. Clark-Omeru has hosted the Nigerian community in the Littoral Region for the second time to show appreciation for relentless services rendering to Nigeria nationals residing in the region of the host country.

It could be recalled that the executive of the Nigerian community paid courtesy visit to the Consulate General in May 2022 to express their maximum appreciation to the Mission who has been helpful in resolving pressing issues with the host country.

According to her speech, the CG welcomed the Nigerian Community executives led by the President, Honourable B.I.C Okwujiaku and provided details of the Consulate progress with the host country over pending issues concerning Nigerian residents in the region.

« It is my pleasure to welcome you to this event of New Year visit/wishes to me and the Consulate, » the statement reads.

« Since my arrival in June 2021, and with the presentation of my Exequatur which I assured you that the Consulate would not rest its oars by ensuring  that the issue of molestation  will be a thing of past in the history country. The Consulate has met several times with the officials of the immigration of the host country with particular reference to resident permit, exit Visa and the matter was resolved amicably as the immigration rights accorded to members of Central African Economic and Monetary Community (CEMAC)

region is also accorded to Nigeria due to the already subsisting bilateral relations between the two brotherly countries. »
The Nigeria CG also highlighted the issues of non-issuance of Resident permits which is a great challenge to Nigerian residents in the Littoral region as it is contrary to it immigration law.

« The issue of non-issuance of Resident Permit has attracted my attention, on that basis, I directed my officers on 10th February 2023, accompanied by the president and some executive members of the Nigerian community to meet with new Commissioner  EMI-immigration Madame Gertrude Bikok and the matter was also resolved due to the subsisting bilateral relations between the two countries.

The Consul General was excited to proudly commend the Nigeria community over their successful business activities which were satisfied by the host authorities. But urges her compatriots to be more tolerance of each other and remain law abiding to the host country.

In responding to the CG’s speech, the President of the Nigeria Community, Honourable B.I.C Okwujiaku heaps praise on the first female Consul General in Douala for her breath of peace among Nigerians in the region.

« Last year, we came to say thank you for the ones you have done. We have come again to further demonstrate our joy for your constant support, caring and motherly advise and solidarity  to us as your fellow compatriots in Cameroon, » he said.

« History will record it that as the first female Consul General in Douala. Nigerians have benefited from your good leadership and skills of work, » he added.

Also appreciating the CG is Eminent philanthropist, HRH Eze Thomas .J. Onyengubo, Eze Gburugburu 1 of Ohanaeze Ndi Igbo in Cameroon, who also urged the Nigerian community members to remain united and be law abiding to the host country.

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From the 18th to the 21st August 2022, the Pastoral Centre St Joseph of Kribi (Cameroon) hosted the 10th edition of what has become an annual ‘rendez-vous’ of capacity building of young Cameroonian Leaders and Entrepreneurs selected on the basis of their civic engagement, professional achievement and patriotic spirit.
Through this Academy, the Pan African Leadership and Entrepreneurship Foundation (PLF) by Go Ahead Africa Ltd has been contributing to the empowerment of hundreds of young people in the fields of Leadership, Entrepreneurship and Management.
Held in partnership with some of the most influential stakeholders in the Cameroonian economic ecosystem (Go Ahead Africa Ltd, Groupe SABC, the Port Authority of Kribi (PAK), BGFIBank Cameroon, Balafon Media and Vox Africa); and despite unforeseen circumstances, this 10th edition succeeded to gather forty-six participants (23 boys and 23 girls) aged between 18 and 35 years old under the theme « Challenges and opportunities of youth in a VUCA environment (Volatile, Uncertain, Complex and Ambiguous) ».
For the Founder of the PLF, Roland KWEMAIN, these young Leaders are true ambassadors of the emergence and prosperity of Cameroon. « Our goal is to train a world class of Young Cameroonian Leaders/Entrepreneurs who are masters of their destiny and resolutely at the service of the emergence of our country and even of our continent, Africa » he said.

During four (4) intense days under the expert guidance of Leadership Coach/Trainer
Emile SINGEH and Assistant Coach Perrin KWENKEU, the 2022 batch developed through a tailor-made program:
·       Leadership and Management Skills
·       Entrepreneurial spirit
·       Spirit of Individual Social Responsibility and Active Citizenship
·       Knowledge and Valorisation of the Great Historical Figures of Cameroon
·       Appropriation of the Vision of a prosperous Cameroon
During this unique and extraordinary life experience punctuated by short nights (4 hours/day) and intense days of emotions, knowledge acquisition and teambuilding, the participants had the opportunity to meet and learn from their 2 Patrons:
·       Mr Patrice MELOM (GM PAK)
·       Mr Cyrille BOJIKO (Founder and CEO Balafon Media Group)

They also had the great opportunity to interact with some of the Leaders and Managers who drive the economic scene.
Among them we can name Mr Abakal MAHAMAT (General Manager, BGFIBank Cameroon), Dr Elizabeth FON (General Manager, TESHO), Mrs Arielle WAFFO (General Manager, DKT Cameroon), Mr Dagobert TAHA (Design Thinking Expert), Mrs Pulton ARUNA (Consultant, Corporate Trainer in Management Skills, Customer Care, Food Safety, Quality Management, Training Techniques).
As key part of the program, the participants worked on reinventing the CLA model during the traditional ‘24 heures Chrono’ where they spend 24 hours in a row without sleeping in a journey to better understand (themselves) and learn how to surpass their self-expectations.

As the Cameroon Leadership Academy heads to new starts for its 10 years’ Convention on December, 10th taking with it an annual event that brought together hundreds of young Leaders and Entrepreneurs; it’s worth reflecting on its legacy and on the impact it made during the past ten (10) years that the event grew to empower 850 youth with the mission of training better Leaders in order to build better communities. 
Emile Désiré SINGEH
President, PLF

Du 18 au 21 août 2022, le Centre Pastoral St Joseph de Kribi (Cameroun) a accueilli la 10ème édition de ce qui est devenu un rendez-vous annuel de renforcement des capacités des jeunes leaders et entrepreneurs camerounais sélectionnés sur la base de leur engagement civique, de leur réussite professionnelle et de leur esprit patriotique. 
Grâce à cette académie, la Pan African Leadership and Entrepreneurship Foundation (PLF), une initiative du cabinet Go Ahead Africa Ltd a contribué à l’autonomisation de centaines de jeunes dans les domaines du Leadership, Entreprenariat et du Management.
Organisée en partenariat avec certains des acteurs les plus influents de l’écosystème économique camerounais (Go Ahead Africa Ltd, Groupe SABC, le Port Autonome de Kribi (PAK), BGFIBank Cameroon, Balafon Media et Vox Africa) ; et malgré des cas de force majeure cette 10ème édition a réussi à rassembler quarante-six participants (23 garçons et 23 filles) âgés de 18 à 35 ans sous le thème « Défis et opportunités de la jeunesse dans un environnement VUCA (Volatile, Incertain, Complexe et Ambigu) ». 
Pour le Fondateur de la PLF, Roland KWEMAIN, ces jeunes Leaders sont de véritables ambassadeurs de l’émergence et de la prospérité du Cameroun.  » Notre objectif est de former une classe mondiale de Jeunes Leaders/Entrepreneurs camerounais maîtres de leur destin et résolument au service de l’émergence de notre pays et même de notre continent, l’Afrique  » a-t-il déclaré.
Pendant quatre (4) jours intenses sous la direction experte du Coach/Formateur en Leadership Emile SINGEH et de l’Assistant-Coach Perrin KWENKEU, la promotion 2022 a développé grâce à un programme taillé sur mesure :
-Des Compétences en leadership et Management
-L’Esprit d’entreprise
-La Responsabilité sociale individuelle et de citoyenneté active
-La Connaissance et valorisation des grandes figures historiques du Cameroun
-L’Appropriation de la Vision d’un Cameroun prospère
Au cours de cette expérience de vie unique et extraordinaire ponctuée de courtes nuits (4 heures/jour) et de journées intenses en émotions, en acquisition de connaissances et en Teambuilding, les participants ont eu l’occasion de rencontrer et d’apprendre de leurs 2 Parrains :

·       Mr Patrice MELOM (DG PAK)
·       Mr Cyrille BOJIKO (Promoteur et PDG du Groupe Balafon Media)

Ils ont également eu l’occasion d’interagir avec certains des leaders et des managers qui animent la scène économique.
Parmi lesquels, nous pouvons citer M. Abakal MAHAMAT (Directeur Général, BGFIBank Cameroun), Dr Elizabeth FON (Directeur Général, TESHO), Mme Arielle WAFFO (Directeur Général, DKT Cameroun), M. Dagobert TAHA (Expert en Design Thinking), Mme Pulton ARUNA (Consultante, formatrice en management, service client, sécurité alimentaire, gestion de la qualité, techniques de formation). 
Durant le traditionnel « 24 heures Chrono » qui est en réalité l’élément clé du programme, les participants ont passé 24 heures d’affilée sans dormir afin de mieux se connaître et apprendre ainsi à dépasser leurs propres attentes. Pour cette édition, le « 24 heures Chrono » était dédié à réinventer le modèle économique de la CLA.
Alors que l’Académie Camerounaise de Leadership s’apprête à prendre un nouveau départ avec la Convention de ses 10 ans le 10 décembre 2022, emportant avec elle un événement annuel qui a rassemblé des centaines de jeunes leaders et entrepreneurs, il convient donc de réfléchir sur son héritage et à l’impact qu’ elle a eu au cours des dix (10) dernières années durant lesquelles l’événement s’est développé et a autonomisé 850 jeunes avec pour principale mission de former de meilleurs leaders afin de construire de meilleures communautés.
Emile Désiré SINGEH
Président, PLF

Pour plus d’informations sur la Fondation et ses activités, contactez :

Etienne Martial MVONDO
Directeur Exécutif, PLF
+237 6 96 79 99 60 / 6 51 51 40 59

Emile Désiré SINGEH
Président, PLF
+237 6 77 82 36 12

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The law society, is the student association of the department of English law of the University of Buea, Cameroon. It encompasses all duly registered students of this department. It has been existing since the creation of the university in 1993, and stands out as the largest departmental student association, with about three thousand (3000) students at both the undergraduate and postgraduate level. With the motto| “integritas veritas justicia” meaning integrity, truth and justice, the main objective of the student association is to maintain a link between the students and the administration. The association is made up of fourteen (14) executives elected through universal suffrage, representing the various levels. The association is headed by the president who together with his/her executive are elected for an unrenewable duration of one (1) academic year. During the course of the year, the association is charged with organizing activities such as moot courts, symposiums, debates, academic interactions etc.

As a student enrolled into the department of English law during the academic year 2019-2020 and consequently became a Bonafide member of the student association. I was then, immediately elected to serve as the class delegate of my class. As the class delegate, I was the representative of the over 700 students admitted as freshmen during that academic year. Due to my diligent service as class delegate, I got elected as vice president of the law society for the academic year 2020-2021. With my experience as class delegate and then vice president, I postulated for the post of president of the law society and eventually won the election in a historic election that saw the law society produce the first female president in its over 23years of existence.

During my tenure of office as president of the Law society, my executives and I, organized a series of activities to the benefit of the students. To promote harmony and enhance a sense of belonging amongst the students, we launched the T-shirt for the department of English law. To be worn by all the students in the department on Wednesdays. Also, to create awareness on sexual harassment which is a common phenomenon in the academic milieu, we organized a symposium that was well attended by officials in the university as well as the various heads of the judiciary in the south west region. To educate the students on how to avoid, overcame and tackle issues related to sexual harassment. We also continued the customary annual activities of the law society such as moot court, academic interactions and the Law society Gala. however, amongst the many activities and events we recorded, was the launching of the gigantic project to construct a Law society coffee stand. This project is aimed at building a spot that will enable law students of the university commune together out of the usual formal environment of the classroom. We equally championed advocacy campaigns at the level of the rectorate and the Nigerian consulate in Cameroon to inquire why Cameroonian students were not being admitted in the Nigerian Law school.

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