Shehu Sani, a former senator from Nigeria, mocked the situation on his verified Twitter account following a groundbreaking investigation by Daily Nigerian that exposed the purportedly illicit methods of earning a degree in Cotonou. CONTINUE FULL READING>>>>>
His tweet, “University Degree in Six Weeks; In Benin Republic, Degree is an export commodity,” satirically captures the reported laxity in the academic processes in Cotonou, portraying university degrees as a readily available “export commodity.”
Shehu Sani’s taunting remark sheds light on the serious issue of academic integrity and raises questions about the credibility of degrees obtained through expedited processes. The phrase “University Degree in Six Weeks” encapsulates the essence of the investigation, suggesting an alarming speed in the acquisition of academic qualifications.
Cotonou, a popular destination for Nigerian students seeking education abroad, has come under scrutiny following the Daily Nigerian exposé. The investigation suggests that some individuals may be exploiting loopholes in the system, raising concerns about the quality and authenticity of degrees obtained in such a manner.
Sani’s tweet adds a layer of satire to the gravity of the situation, hinting at the potential commodification of education in Cotonou. The term “export commodity” implies a transactional nature to the acquisition of degrees, framing education as a product that can be easily obtained and exported. CONTINUE FULL READING>>>>>