Kofi Yeboah has an extensive corporate communications experience in the social enterprise sector, non-profit and media industries.
He has worked on the delivery of communications strategy through planning, development and the delivery of internal and external communications and managed marketing initiatives.
He is also a blogger and the lead cordinator for Barcamp Ghana, a voluntary initiative by the GhanaThink Foundation that focuses on providing free networking forums, job opportunities and employable skills to young people in Ghana. He is also a founding member of a community professional networking forum called Kumasi Konnect.
He is currently the Communications and Social Media Officer for Population Services International, Ghana. His articles reflect his own opinions and do not reflect the views of his employer.
Latest posts by Kofi Yeboah
PanaBIOS, an African Union-backed biosurveillance technology, can track the spread of COVID-19 and connect testing centers across the continent.
Google and Facebook are building undersea internet cables for Africans with access to high-speed internet — but 33 nations in Africa still don't have comprehensive data privacy laws.
The increased Communication Service Tax to 9% will create a huge barrier to affordability, increase existing digital inequalities and will be disproportionately felt in rural areas and among women.
Divela told the Committee to Protect Journalists via WhatsApp that some "powerful figures in Ghana sought to harm him" after an image of him was published on TV.
Petitioners say the system will monitor more than just revenues, warning that it will allow for easy government snooping on calls and messages.
A group of Global Voices contributors tested the Free Basics app in six countries across the globe this spring. Here's what we found in Ghana.
Ghanaian president John Mahama has assured the nation that social media will not be shut down during elections due to take place on December 7.
"This kind of thinking is unacceptable."
"Methinks the telcos need to smell the coffee because the traditional 'voice game' is over, and with it, the monopoly profits they used to make."
Nigeria's social media landscape is poised for dramatic changes, if lawmakers get their way with a new bill that would make it possible to sentence Internet bullies to prison time.