- Teachers working in Kebbi state might be getting the opportunity to retire from service at the age of 65
- The disclosure was made by the governor of the state, Atiku Bagudu during a meeting with leaders of the Nigerian Labour Congress in Kebbi
- According to the governor, a committee has been set up by his administration to work out the modalities for that
The governor of Kebbi state, Atiku Bagudu, on Monday, October 24, announced that his administration has set up a committee that would work out modalities for an appropriate retirement age for teachers in the state.
The Punch reports that Bagudu while declaring the National Executive Committee of the Nigerian labour Congress open, said the retirement age for teachers in the state would be set at 65.
The governor noted that his administration would also look into the possibility of paying leave grants to workers on or before October 31.
A well-deserved relationship with members of the Nigerian Labour Congress
He also confirmed that there has been a mutual relationship between his government and the labour unions and congresses in the state.
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“This action has reduced the enormous power of the governor and his deputy and devolved same to commissioners and heads of ministries, departments and agencies."
'Over 1 in 3 Nigerian kids has access to Early Child Education,' UNICEF says
The learning process of children from birth to age eight had earlier been described as the bedrock of their life's development.
This description was given by education experts during a media dialogue organised by UNICEF and the Federal Ministry of Information.
According to experts, early learners must be provided with the appropriate environment for their learning process.
How we enrol 'drop-out-married' girls into schools in Kano community, father highlights
One of such parents is Mustapha Abdullahi Tarda whose focus is on making sure that girls who were married off earlier go back to school.
Also, mothers in the community encourage each other through an association supported by United Nations Children’s Fund and the Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Office.