Hi, I am looking for someone to write an article on ghana’s economic, social and political underdevelopment three important phases Paper must be at least 1250 words. Please, no plagiarized work! The Republic of Ghana is a West African nation, bordering the Gulf of Guinea, between Cote d’Ivoire and Togo, formed out of a former Colony and is the first sub-Saharan country in colonial Africa to regain its independence. Like other developing nations, Ghana shares a common trait, that of the existence of a wide range of disparity in the ethnic and cultural formation of its people. Ghanaians can be categorized into over 60 different ethnic groups all having their own distinct traditions, languages, ambitions, and grievances, and are divided into four main groups: Akan speakers, the Gadangbe, Mole – Dagbani, and the Ewe. There also exist wide disparities between the rich and the poor classes in Ghana, although as compared to international standards, such disparities are relatively quite moderate1. Some of its key features are mentioned below:
Ghana, during the initial years of colonial rule, was entirely focused on establishing and developing its infrastructure, especially transportation, with a view to addressing the needs of international trade. The underdevelopment of the country’s prolific resources combined with its prospective and awkward evolution to a capitalist production was analogous to its socio-political levels and the underdevelopment of its social classes. The colonial-era bore testimony to the stratification of the rural areas into varying levels of an economic class comprising of rich farmers, a middle peasantry, and an indebted peasantry as well as a migrant agricultural labor force. The social classes which came into existence during the colonial rule are clearly reflected in the social formation of individuals who participated in the famous Ghana cocoa boycott during 1937 – 38. Thus the roots of such social classes which eventually led to the social divide were sown during the colonial period, which is today, referred to as the Third World. . .