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Ken Ofori-Atta is Ghana’s Worst Finance Minister – Nana Aba Anamoah Declares



Ghana's Worst Finance Minister

Nana Aba Anamoah Declares Ken Ofori-Atta Ghana’s Worst Finance Minister

In a candid interview on 3Music, renowned media personality Nana Aba Anamoah did not mince words as she expressed her elation and relief over the removal of Ken Ofori-Atta from his position as Ghana’s Finance Minister. According to Anamoah, the reshuffling of the cabinet, which saw Ofori-Atta’s departure, was seen by her as a much-needed dismissal.

I am so happy that that man is gone. I am telling you on authority that the man is not happy. Whether it is a reassignment or whatever, I see it as a dismissal. That is what I want to call it,” declared Nana Aba Anamoah in the interview.

Anamoah went on to label Ken Ofori-Atta as the worst finance minister in the country’s history, asserting that his tenure had left a detrimental impact on the legacy of President Nana Akufo-Addo.

Ken Ofori-Atta is the worst finance minister this country has ever had. He has messed up the president’s legacy,” she remarked, pointing to what she perceives as the adverse effects of Ofori-Atta’s financial stewardship.


Nana Aba Anamoah did not shy away from expressing her opinion on President Akufo-Addo’s decision to retain Ofori-Atta despite public calls for his dismissal. She suggested that the president’s commitment to loyalty played a significant role in allowing Ofori-Atta to stay in office.

But we have a president who loves loyalty. He will love you for being by his side,” she commented, shedding light on what she sees as a preference for loyalty over performance.

In her candid assessment, Anamoah stated that Ken Ofori-Atta should have resigned long before the recent reshuffle, citing allegations of mismanagement and rot under his watch.

“I think that Ken Ofori-Atta should have resigned long ago. He has supervised so much rot, and I am so glad he’s gone. Some will say too little, too late. But it’s good that it came now,” she added.

The reshuffling of the cabinet on Wednesday, February 14, saw the dismissal of 13 ministers and 10 deputy ministers, including key figures in health, roads, and the environment. Some of the ousted ministers have been assigned new roles in the government. The public response to these changes reflects the diverse opinions on the impact of the reshuffle on the nation’s leadership and governance.