Glusea brings to you Mahamudu Bawumia net worth
H.E Allaji Mahamudu Bawumia is the current vice President of the republic of Ghana. He has also served as a deputy Governor of the bank of Ghana. Bawumia net worth is estimated as between $100 million to $ 250 million.
Bawumia was born on October 7, 1963, in Tamale to Alhaji Mumuni Bawumia and Hajia Mariama Bawumia.
Bawumia’s father, Alhaji Mumuni Bawumia was a teacher, lawyer and politician, a Mamprugu Royal and Chief of the Kpariga Traditional Area at the time of his death in September 2002.
He was a founding member of the Northern Peoples’ Party alongside Chief S. D. Dombo, Chief Abeifa Karbo, Yakubu Tali, the Tolon Naa, and J. A. Braimah, Kabachewura. He served as Chairman of the Council of State from 1992 to 2000.
Bawumia net worth continues
Alhaji Bawumia served under various Ghanaian governments in various capacities, including member of the Northern Territories Council, the Gold Coast Legislative Assembly, a Member of Parliament of the First Republic, Northern Regional Minister, and Ambassador to Saudi Arabia.
Read Richest man in Ghana
Alhaji Bawumia was awarded the highest national honour, membership of the Order of the Star of Ghana in March 1999. He served as the Chairman of the council of State under the NDC government during the 4th republic under President J. J. Rawlings.
he was a visiting scholar at the University of British Columbia Liu Centre for Global Studies and UBC Fisheries Centre.
In October 2009, he was appointed as a Fellow of the International Growth Centre (IGC), a research institute based jointly at the London School of Economics and Political Science and Oxford University that provides advice on economic growth to governments of developing countries, specifically serving as an IGC Team Member for Sierra Leone.
He also served as an advisor to the Central Bank of Sierra Leone on the redesigning of the organizational structure of the bank and its monetary policy framework.
My family together with some friends and I started 2020 by hosting cured lepers, drawn from the Cape Coast and Weija Leprosariums, and the street children from the Soup Kitchen run by Christ the King at our residence in Accra.
— Dr. Mahamudu Bawumia (@MBawumia) January 1, 2020
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