Home » Nonfiction » Dr. Anthony Kenechukwu Offu Sr. » The Nigerian Dependent Management & Leadership Development In The Post World War II Colonial Nigeria

August 02 , 2008

The Nigerian Dependent Management & Leadership Development In The Post World War II Colonial Nigeria


The main theme of this book is to provide a critical analysis of the “Nigerian dependent management and leadership development in the post world war II colonial Nigeria”. (1945-to-1960) and beyond, using foreign fi rms-global/multinational and transnational corporations; U.A.C., SHELL, NNPC and OPEC. All these foreign fi rms have their parent companies resided in their foreign countries of origin (advanced metropolis) and have their subsidiaries or peripheries all over the global communities of under¬developed and developing economies. Paradoxically, the book was generated by on-going political, economic concern and controversy with the fate of the struggle and quest for economic liberation in the third world-under-developed and developing countries of Africa, with direct specifi c studies of the “Nigeria dependent management and leadership development”, predates, from ‘pre and post’ colonial era of the British colonial rule in Nigeria. The book further focuses, elicits and elucidates the third world dependent development. International Political Economy and Global/Multinational-Transnational Corporations, economic and political roles in Nigeria’s ‘agricultural and oil’ base economic factors, by using Nigeria raw materials/natural resources to produce into fi nished products. The profi ts maximization, surpluses and heavy taxation realized through levied and derived from the genesis of the raw materials, making it into complete fi nished products, from the subsidiary country Nigeria, by the British global/multinational corporations of (U.A.C.) the United Africa Company, on the poor peasantry/farmers were been appropriated, expropriated back to the U.A.C’s parent company in the United Kingdom’s ministry of food and supply. The other raw materials/natural resources of the crude petroleum/oil manufacturing economy were been monopolized by the “SHELL” Oil Royal Dutch of Netherlands and British “SHELL” post emerged, based on the concession signed in Britain, as the British government during colonial rule in Nigeria discovered crude oil segments deposits, in the today’s south-south at Oloibiri in 1956, province/region in the today, south-south of eastern Nigeria. The “NNPC” the Nigeria indigenous oil transnational corporation, represented the Nigeria federal government crude oil reserve ownership of 55 % (in a shared venture, with “SHELL” British Petroleum and her partner of the Netherland Royal Dutch Oil Co-”SHELL”- “SHELL” owned 30 %) and profi ts made by “SHELL” was transferred to the “SHELL” parent oil Co, Headquarters at Hague, Netherland; Finally, the “OPEC” relationship with Nigeria, and the world oil market, emerged as the oil giant (developing oil organization) permanent inter-governmental organization, seemed competitively world oil organization, bailed out the global oil community in terms of world oil market stock exchange crashes and recessions; global oil gluts, oil embargos, regional civil wars and unrest threatened “OPEC” oil production, intercepts in bailing out the global oil community, via by optimal production and supplies was apparent in “OPEC” sustainability growth and reinforce the world oil market business continuity. “OPEC” main theme was apparently formed to stabilize and fi x oil prices, amongst the member 12 oil producing and exporting countries from the third world. Assist the member oil producer member countries to produce oil in a quota basis system to prevent any oil price manipulations, intimidations, exploitative mechanism of oil sales malpractices and price anomalies. The “Author” explored, propounded theorist argument (with and counter refutations) from traditional to contemporary school of thoughts with constructive arguments, and several theories, models, conceptual analysis, methodological frame work and practical empirical research hypothesis and scholarly work and evidences to prove and validates Author’s scholarly arguments, mostly represented facts and additional factual arguments using “graphs, blocks, maps, photo’s/Image”, supported and validates Author’s scholarly arguments. The Class Confl icts: Struggle for Nigeria Economic Revenue Resource System. The Nigeria civilian democratic and military leadership elite class, middle-class and the down-trodden. Most of the social classes in the society, corporate and middle-class were seemed caught-up with the diseases of culture of corruption was endemic, plagued and perpetuated the Nigeria’s economic engine and lifeblood nations revenue-net income output capacity of the ‘oil and gas’ industry sectors, desperate looting, leadership and mismanagement of both the civilian democratic and military ruling systems were all accountable for revenue misappropriation and impropriety-during “oil windfalls” and few ‘transparency methodologies’ of providing accurate accountability and implementation of these policies was sometimes neglected to suit their orchestrated squandermanic economic life styles in the leadership and management settings. The remnants of the Nigeria loss in the oil and gas industry, in addendum from the militia protest and strike groups, requesting for their compensatory damages monetarily for their impaired ecological-”ecosystem and environmental” degradation caused by the oil multinational corporations toxic chemicals, which results from the aforementioned reasons, on both the foreign oil fi rms and Nigeria government, refused to provide them shares of their mother-nature, natural land resources. The Nigeria government loses $8.7 billion dollars annually for the ‘militancy and insurgency’ in the oil and gas industry sector from the militia groups in the Niger Delta region. Meanwhile, Nigeria has “159 oil fi elds and 1487 oil wells”, predominantly 78% are concentrated in the Niger Delta region alone. This section examines the most imperative ‘leadership and management in Nigeria, United Nations and the United States most eminent Harvard University Professor Robert Rotberg in an exclusive, ‘two (2) book interview’ conducted by the “Author”
Show more...

How to download book

Buy this book

You can buy this book now only for $3.99. This is the lowest price for this book.

Buy book

Download book free

If you want to download this book for free, please register, approve your account and get one book for free.


After that you may download book «The Nigerian Dependent Management & Leadership Development In The Post World War II Colonial Nigeria»:

Download FB2:


Download XML Book:


Download Microsoft Reader (LIT):


Download Amazon Kindle: