2022 budget approval has implications for Ghanaians – Manasseh

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The 2022 budget has been endorsed by Parliament

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This was endorsed by Majority Caucus

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Manasseh Azure Awuni says it has suggestions for Ghanaians

Manasseh Azure Awuni believes that the 2022 spending plan that was endorsed by Parliament on Tuesday, November 30, 2021, after it was dismissed by the Minority on Friday, November 26, 2021, has suggestions for the whole country.

As per him, the entire endorsement process in Parliament on Tuesday turned into a slideshow of parody because the administering NPP had no reasonable greater part to have pushed the spending plan through.

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He said, before the 2020 general races, the NPP had a reasonable larger part on which they didn’t figure the NDC would close the hole or overwhelm them.

Parliament has supported the 2022 Budget Statement and Economic Policy of government introduced by Minister for Finance, Ken Ofori-Atta on November 17.

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The financial plan was supported without any MPs from the Minority, who declined to take part occupied with the day.

In their nonattendance, the Finance Minister, Ken Ofori-Atta re-presented the 2022 Budget, which was consistently supported by the Majority MPs including the Speaker.

The sitting on Tuesday was postponed by long periods of gatherings between the Majority and Minority authority pointed toward investigating how to fix what has been named by the Majority as unlawfulness by Speaker Alban Bagbin.

Remarking on what has happened in Parliament, Manasseh Azure Awuni wrote on his Facebook course of events, “Supporting Akufo-Addo’s spending plan has turned into a slideshow of parody that has suggestions for the whole country. It is because the NPP doesn’t have an unmistakable greater part to have pushed their direction through.

“The NPP had an unmistakable greater part going into the 2020 political race. They thought it was C that would close the hole and surpass them. Be that as it may, they didn’t think well.

“Aside from the way that the Akufo-Addo organization had ended up being a fantastic disappointment and disillusioned numerous citizens, the NPP began to burrow a more genuine grave for its parliamentarians.”

He proceeded: “A few MPs thought the popularity-based framework that got them into parliament ought to be saved to secure their advantage. They said a few MPs were too great to even think about being permitted to contend in the interior primaries.

“All in all, how did they respond?

“At the point when assignments were opened, the public leaders schemed for certain contenders to deny their rivals designation structures. They were denied the chance to participate in the intra-party challenge. They and their supporters dissented, however, nobody would pay attention to them.

“How would you figure they could cast a ballot?

“The individuals who couldn’t take the gibberish chose to go free. The party egotistically removed them. Akufo-Addo was approaching saying he would not work with free competitors.

“Yet, God, they say, has an underhanded funny bone. At the point when it made a difference most, it was a man the NPP hosted removed from the gathering for going autonomous they depended on to give them the slimmest parliamentary greater part throughout the entire existence of Ghana.

“The NPP, in contrast to the NDC, was established on strong popularity-based qualifications. A few of us who were too youthful to even consider seeing the start saw how fair, lenient and enlightened the party was the point at which a specific John Agyekum Kufuor drove it.”

“That vote-based culture has declined into a religion. You either love that religion or you’re tossed out. Also, the future must be more distressing assuming specific people keep on being more remarkable than the party,” Manasseh’s post closed.

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