Whiles she had some defense from: Journalist Anny Osabutey in a post on Facebook said former American First lady Michelle Obama would have been praised for her humility if she had worn a similar attire while Kofi Effah quizzed whether people expected Madam Afeku to wear a Kaba and Slit to the event. Another Facebook user, Whyalways Ekow noted that a google image search of Catherine Afeku shows that she wears indigenous Ghanaian dressed during public engagements. So, what be your problem lol ? join the conversation.
Catherine Afeku is sugar mummy goals.— Rabbi. (@Obiba_) November 23, 2018
The move by the U.K. Home Office more than likely ends a saga that began more than seven years ago when Adoboli, on his way to racking up the biggest unauthorized trading loss in British history, warned Facebook friends with a post: “need a miracle.” The scheduled flight left on another dramatic day as U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May unveiled her plan for the country’s exit from the European Union. “As the press is consumed by Brexit, @ukhomeoffice is about to deport @KwekuAdoboli to a country he hasn’t lived in since age 4,” David Lammy, a member of Parliament from London, said on Twitter. “This is a disgrace and brings great shame on the U.K.” The former banker, whose parents and two sisters live in Ghana, was convicted of two counts of fraud for causing the multibillion-dollar loss at UBS’s London unit. He tried to cover up his bad bets during July and August 2011 amid a market sell-off, and his potential losses reached $12 billion, prosecutors said at his trial. For his trading violations, Adoboli served about half of a seven-year sentence, getting out in 2015. His case reverberated through the bank and London’s City financial center, taking down UBS’s chief executive officer, sparking a sweeping overhaul of bank strategy that echoed across the industry and reminding the world that bankers’ behavior hadn’t necessarily improved since the 2008 crash. He had been close to deportation in September but his supporters publicized his case, and a judge agreed to review the issue. The Home Office wanted to deport him under rules that say foreign nationals sentenced to more than four years in prison should be sent back to their country of birth. That judge dismissed the case Oct. 24, putting him back in legal limbo, and this time, supporters said the Home Office gave little notice of his movements.The Home Office says it doesn’t comment on individual cases. Nick Hopewell-Smith, Adoboli’s spokesman, said he didn’t have an immediate comment on the situation. Since his release from prison, Adoboli lived with a friend’s family outside Edinburgh, and sought to establish himself as an advocate of cultural change in investment banking. The finance industry had taken up Adoboli’s whole professional life. He was born in Accra, Ghana, to a then-United Nations official. As a child, he lived in Israel, Syria and Iraq as the family traveled for work until, at age 12, he was sent to a Quaker boarding school in West Yorkshire, England. He attended Nottingham University, where he was hired by UBS as an intern.
We have confirmation @KwekuAdoboli is on @KenyaAirways flight KQ101. With five guards. This is @ukhomeoffice in action. No warning, no detail, #Rogue. We have scurried around trying to find details ourselves. #Shambles #HostileEnvironment— KeepKweku (@KeepKweku) November 14, 2018