Discover and read the best of Twitter Threads about #NES25

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Many thanks once again to Dr. Ayoade Alakija (@yodifiji), Chief Humanitarian Coordinator of Nigeria who recommended me to @officialNESG to lead a discussion on Human Capital and Workforce Productivity at this years Nigeria Economic Summit event at Transcorp Hilton Abuja.
As Discussion Leader, I worked closely with Dr Modupe Adefeso-Olateju (@MoAdefeso), Managing Director at The Education Partnership Centre in Lagos, Dr. Marito Garcia from University of Virginia, USA and Dr. Oge Alozie; CEO, Southwest Viral Med, Texas, USA. I was the YOUNGEST😁
@MoAdefeso The discussion focused on How Business Leaders in the Private Sector can Improve Workforce Productivity in Nigeria to Enable Growth of the Identified Competitive Industries such as ICT, Manufacturing, Agriculture, Financial Services, Creative Industry and Extractive Industry.
Read 23 tweets
Full Text of President @MBuhari’s Speech this morning, to declare open the 25th Nigerian Economic Summit, in Abuja #NES25

I am delighted to join you this morning at the 25th Nigerian Economic Summit. Since 1993, public and private sector leaders have used this platform to deliberate on key issues of national development. #NES25
I commend and congratulate all stakeholders, from the public and private sectors, for sustaining this partnership.
Read 30 tweets
Another Insightful Extract:

"Ahmed Ibrahim, a tall, dark-skinned man, moved gracefully through the cardboard box factory. As he showed me around, it was immediately clear that he knew everything about making cardboard. He knew the pulp suppliers, he knew how to unload the

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materials, he knew every piece of machinery, he knew the latest customer orders, he knew how to fix a print run that had an offset, and he knew all the workers. His boss, the owner of the factory, is Chinese, but everyone knows that it’s Ahmed who really runs things.

Ahmed started at the bottom. He is from Sokoto, one of the poorest states in Nigeria. After secondary school, like many Nigerian young men, he was underemployed and surviving by working odd jobs. Because he had grown up near the border with Niger, he spoke French, and he

Read 11 tweets

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