- Adjoa Asamoah, the National Advisor for Black Engagement on Joe Biden's team, hails from Ghana in West Africa
- Adjoa worked on multiple fronts to meaningfully engage the Black community, ranging from the African Diaspora to the Panhel family, leading to Joe Biden's victory
- According to the brilliant lady, she resolved at age nine to help Black people move forward and that has been her lifetime commitment since then
A Ghanaian lady named Adjoa Asamoah was very instrumental in the victory of the US President-elect, Joe Biden, over the incumbent, Donald Trump.
Reports sighted by Legit.ng's sister publication, YEN.com.gh on Ghanaiannews.ca, Ghanaweb.com and Ghanaguardian.com, indicate that Adjoa's work caused Biden's campaign to appeal effectively to many black Americans.
As the campaign’s National Advisor for Black Engagement, Adjoa's role is said to have involved working on multiple fronts to meaningfully engage the black community which included the African Diaspora and the Panhel family.
Narrating her life story in an interview, Adjoa Asamoah confirmed that she was born to a Ghanaian father and Black American mother.
Her dad was born in the Gold Coast, which is now known as Ghana, became a professor in political science and eventually retired in that profession.
Adjoa's mother, on the other hand, was born in Jim Crow south, and reportedly experienced racism on multiple fronts, some of which Adjoa witnessed personally.
According to the brilliant lady, she resolved at age nine to help Black people move forward and that has been her lifetime commitment since then.
Legit.ng earlier reported how Nigeria's former president, Olusegun Obasanjo, recently congratulated Biden on his victory in the presidential election.
Obasanjo in a statement obtained by Legit.ng on Saturday, November 7, described Biden’s win as a victory of good over evil.
Obasanjo also gave indications suggesting that Kamala Harris could have a historical link with Nigeria.
The former president said Harris' lineage may be that of the Nigerian ‘slaves’ taken to the Caribbean from Africa during the slave trade and colonial age.
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