Alan Kyeremanten’s wife has firmly said that her husband is the ideal candidate to bring Ghana back to its former glory.
In a recent interview with the media, Mrs. Kyeremanten disclosed that she will help her husband win the future elections in 2024.
Alan Kyeremanten has drawn a lot of criticism since he announced his intention to leave the NPP and run as an independent.
Alan made some outrageous claims that certain dishonest party officials had taken control of the NPP.
The former minister of trade and industry declared today at a news conference held at the Movenpick Hotel that the NPP was out to get him.
He alleged that ever since former president John Agyekum Kuffour welcomed him to join, the party has declined to acknowledge all the excellent things he has done for them.
Additionally, Alan Kyeremanten said he would see to it that Ghanaian youth, who make up 53% of the country’s population, got whatever they wanted.
” I am the only leader who can make sure the economic growth of this country is permanent. I will establish a movement for change.
I will Change the political status quo of Ghana from a two-party state. This will break the winner takes all political syndrome. I will make sure that there will be unity and inclusiveness in the political party regardless of their political affiliation.” Alan revealed.
“I wish to use this platform to announce that I am honourably resigning with immediate effect from the New Patriotic Party to contest for the high office of the President of the Republic of Ghana in the 2024 General Elections, as an Independent Presidential Candidate.” he added.
Alan also pleaded with Ghanaians to vote for him to become the next President of Ghana in the upcoming 2024 elections.
This follows the decision of the former Trade and Industry Minister to withdraw from the presidential race of the NPP three weeks ago.
While announcing his decision to withdraw from the race on September 5 after the super delegates’ conference in which he shockingly emerged third, he cited electoral irregularities, unfair treatment, and bias during the super delegates’ conference.
According to him, he feared the issues he outlined would repeat themselves in the final November 4 primary if he stayed in the race.
At the time of announcing the withdrawal, he indicated that in due course, he ‘would provide an indication of the role that he will play in politics in Ghana, after consultations with his family and other well-wishers, various stakeholders and interest groups.’
While accepting his withdrawal, the NPP disagreed with the claim that the election had been tilted in favour of any candidate.