Amidu's 'mother corruption serpent' Trinity epistle leads search on Google

Amidu’s ‘mother corruption serpent’ Trinity epistle leads search on Google

Amidu’s ‘mother corruption serpent’ Trinity epistle leads search on Google

Former Special Prosecutor, Martin Amidu’s Trinity epistle about President Nana Addo Dankwa Akufo-Addo leads the most searched on “Google search engine” after the former described the President as the “mother corruption serpent” on Friday.

Barely three days, Mr Amidu’s revelation about the president has produced search result of over 180,859,000 making it the most searched, talked about and the most trending phrase in Ghana.

READ ON: Akufo-Addo bears looks of an innocent flower but a ‘mother serpent’ of corruption—Martin Amidu

In his, sermon, Mr Amidu explained that if not for his “divine revelation,” he would have still be under the erroneous impression that the President, Nana Akufo-Addo was a man of integrity.

According to him, just like the scales felled off the eyes of the Biblical Saul following a hands-on prayer encounter with Ananias, the “Holy Trinity” gave him a divine vision about the real “mother corruption serpent under the innocent-looking flower of anti-corruption” that the president is.

Mr Amidu who was appointed by the president to help fight corruption and was tasked to probe the controversial Agyapa Royalties Transaction Agreement was in a sparring contest of words with his former employer after resigning from office.

He resigned from his position as the first Ghanaian Special Prosecutor on November 16, 2020, two years of working with the president.

READ ALSO: Full Text: Martin Amidu’s response to the presidency on his letter of resignation 

In his anti-corruption assessment report on the Agyapa deal, he noted that the Transaction Advisor(s) involved in the deal was (were) susceptible to “nepotism, cronyism, and favouritism.”

Though the president vehemently denied the allegations of inference and provided him with the needed assistance and independence to operate, Mr Amidu insisted that God revealed to him the facts about the deal and disputed the President’s response.

In a 27-page response to the presidency’s comment after accepting his resignation a week ago described the president as a “mother corruption serpent”

Mr Amidu without ‘fear and favour’ has concluded that President Akufo-Addo was living a double life at the blind side of most Ghanaians.

READ MORE: Branding yourself as incorruptible leader is a complete mockery—Sammy Gyamfi to Akufo-Addo

“That God (represented by the Holy Trinity in my Catholic faith) was in his own divine way revealing to me for the first time the President of Ghana only looked like the innocent flower of the fight against corruption but was indeed the mother serpent of corruption under the innocent-looking flower of anti-corruption,” he stressed.

In thanksgiving prayer, Mr Amidu said “May God, encompassed in the blessed Holy trinity be eternally praised for that divine revelation.”

Meanwhile, some Ghanaians alleged to be members of the opposition, National Democratic Congress (NDC) who were fuelling the issue have set the internet ablaze with a pictorial evidence of what Mr Amidu termed as “mother corruption serpent.”

The pictures showed the president, Nana Addo Dankwa Akufo-Addo together with some of his appointees including Ken Ofori-Attah as “children corruption serpent.”

This among others increased the search result of the phrase on google as the current leading most searched “key phrase” on google with president Akufo-Addo and Martin Amidu being the image of the phrase.

The phrase has led trends on various social media platforms including Twitter,  Facebook, instagram and YouTube and has been the centre of discussion on radio and television programmes.

Photos of mother corruption serpent

Amidu's 'mother corruption serpent' Trinity epistle leads search on Google


Written by Joyceline Natally Cudjoe

An Entertainment Columnist, Content Writer, Blogger, Novelist, Poet, and a Publicist. For business or story tip off, contact me on +233 24 646 6866 or email: [email protected]