Zukiswa Joyi, a well-known 33-year-old virgin from South Africa, said on “Sister Faith” that Christmas is not the time of year to lose her virginity.
“Dear Sister Faith, Christmas time is a season of giving food, clothes, money, etc it’s not a season to be giving out your Virginity to your boyfriend as a Christmas present, please receive some sense in the name of the Lord Shalom,” she said in a Facebook post on Friday December 16.
In other news,
Ghana’s President Nana Akufo-Addo has urged other African leaders to stop pleading with the West for loans so that Africa can gain respect around the world.
If the African nations quit begging, according to Akufo-Addo, the developed nations’ negative impressions of the continent will change. This was said by the president of Ghana while addressing the current US-African Leaders Summit in Washington, DC.
He argued that riches in Africa should be used to develop the continent and get recognition.
“If we stop being beggars and spend African money inside the continent, Africa will not need to ask for respect from anyone, we will get the respect we deserve. If we make it prosperous as it should be, respect will follow,” President Akufo-Addo said
He said that when Africa does the right thing they won’t need to ask for respect from anyone as it will come naturally.
“Africans are more resilient outside the continent than inside. We must bear in mind that to the outside world, nothing like Nigeria, Ghana or Kenya, we are simply Africans. Our destiny as people depends on each other.
He warned that anybody in the position of leader in Africa must see an urgent responsibility of making Africa attractive to its people by providing quality education, and skills that run the modern economy.
”We must work together to change Africa’s narrative which is characterized by disease, hunger, poverty and illegal migration. No matter where you come from, as long as you are black, you are African. We must make Africa conducive for progress and prosperity.”he said.
President Akufo-Addo’s admonition came on the day that the International Monetary Fund (IMF) agreed to give Ghana a $3bn (£2.4bn) loan to alleviate an unprecedented economic downturn in his country.