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Kofi Mante Celebrates Ghana Month With New Aingle ‘Ghana Love’ | WATCH

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Toronto-based Ghanaian artiste Kofi Mante has released a new single titled ‘Ghana Love’ charging Ghanaian citizens to love their nation and work to make it a better place.

The singer in an interview with GraphicOnline said the song is dedicated to all Ghanaians regardless of their tribe, creed or religion.

The song also celebrates the month-long Ghana Month campaign which marks the country’s independence anniversary through music, food, clothes among others.

“Let’s come together to think about the future. Let’s try our best to think about Ghana even though we are trying to make it in our personal lives. Let’s love each other and make Ghana a worthy place,” Kofi Mante sings in the song.

The visuals for the track which was shot and directed by Gordon Appiah showcases many national monuments and was premiered on March 7, 2021.

The song was released by Lion Palm Entertainment headed by Kofi Lion Palm (a Canada-based Ghanaian) in collaboration with Mugen Vision and Big T Entertainment.

Watch the video of the song below.

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He reportedly drove some distance before he struck another vehicle. When officers caught up to him they administered first aid, officials said, but Wright died of his injuries.

Wright’s passenger, described as his girlfriend, was reportedly uninjured after the shooting.

The Hennepin County medical examiner said Wright died of a gunshot wound to the chest, ruling his death as a homicide.

According to Wright’s mother, who had spoken to her son before the shooting, he was pulled over for having an air freshener hanging from his rearview mirror, which is illegal in Minnesota.

Following the news of his death, hundreds of people gathered to protest, and after a night of unrest, including looting, the National Guard was called in and a curfew was declared.

President Biden has called for any protests against Wright’s shooting to remain “peaceful.”

“There is absolutely no justification, none, for looting, no justification for violence. Peaceful protests, understandable, and the fact is that, you know, we do know that the anger, pain, and trauma that exists in the Black community in that environment is real, it’s serious and it’s consequential. But it will not justify violence and/or looting,” he said.

“And we should listen to Daunte’s mom, who is calling for peace and calm,” he said.

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