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Ace journalist, Malik Kweku Baako, has revealed that the upcoming investigative piece of Africa’s leading undercover journalist, Anas Aremeyaw Anas, would be simply “explosive”.
Mr. Baako who is known to have nurtured Anas said the “Number 12: when misconduct and greed become the norm”, set for public screening in early June, centers on footballers and politicians – both local and international.
He further hinted that the video captured nefarious activities of persons at the presidency and parliament among others.
“Explosive myth, it is a dynamite,” Kweku Baako summed up the work of the undercover journalist on Metro TV’s Good Morning Ghana.
“It hurts to see a fine gentleman, people you like, becoming a casualty,” he said, sending fears to many including his host Randy Abbey who enquired if he was one of the casualties.
“Your are number three on it,” Mr. Baako jokingly said, looking into Randy’s uncomfortable posture.
He was however quick in dousing the trembling fire in his host who eased into his seat after being told “you are nowhere near”.
However, Mr. Baako who is the Editor-in-Chief of the New Crusading Guide was emphatic that the video will cause “irredeemable” damage to persons exposed.
“Any person trapped there cannot redeem himself…Anas doesn’t make allegation,” he teased, “anybody caught there and seen by the public would be in big, big trouble”.
Name and Shame
He maintained that the interest of Anas in his investigative adventures is to name and shame with the hope that the judiciary would implement the third, jail.
“If you see fiilili, somebody stealing, or somebody taking a bribe, or somebody using somebody’s name to induce things, the person has to come and explain why he is using somebody’s name or indeed if he has the authority of the person to use the name for that purpose,” he noted. Sorry
“I feel sorry for some…[they] are goners…it is explosive,” the ace journalist remarked.
Moreover, Mr. Baako is hinting of another explosive piece that would follow the Number 12, which is likely to come out early next year.
Advising people to be careful in whatever they do, he warned, “don’t think if you are outside the Ghanaian jurisdiction, and you are doing something somewhere, [and you think] there is no Ghanaian ear or eye, walls have ears”.