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Ghana’s parliament approves sweeping changes to civil service law

Ghana’s Parliament has approved sweeping changes aimed at streamlining and decentralizing the country’s government, in a move that critics say will make it harder for the country to deliver on its promises of reform.

The vote, held Monday, approved legislation that aims to streamline and decentralize Ghana’s government while strengthening the countrys anti-corruption watchdog and giving it new powers.

It also authorized the appointment of a new vice president.

The legislation passed the lower house of parliament by a vote of 52 to 46, with 18 abstentions.

It was sent to the lower chamber of parliament, where the lower houses are usually held in December.

The changes include the appointment and appointment of six ministers in three ministries, as well as the establishment of a government watchdog.

The Cabinet of Ministers is responsible for implementing the legislation and supervising the government’s efforts to improve the country.

The country’s cabinet also has the power to appoint the vice president and appoint a deputy to the post of prime minister.

It will have the power, the bill said, to appoint and appoint the heads of the ministries and ministries-designated agencies, to change ministries, and to change the powers of the ministers, and the president of the Cabinet.

The cabinet also will have authority to appoint ministers of state.

The new cabinet will have wide-ranging powers, including: The appointment of ministers, ministries, agencies and the appointment or transfer of ministers.

The President and the Vice President of the Council of Ministers will have power to change ministers, agencies, the appointment, and transfer of ministries, to abolish ministries and to appoint or transfer ministers, if necessary.

The Minister of Interior and the Minister of State for Economy and Finance will have full powers of government.

The minister of environment, agriculture, environment, tourism and information and communication technology, the Minister for Tourism and Culture, and other ministers of states will also have power.

In a written response to a question, Minister of Information and Communications Technology Hernan Ndiaye said he had agreed to the cabinet changes.

The bill said the Cabinet will also be given the power of the president to appoint, change and remove ministers.

Under the legislation, the cabinet can appoint and remove cabinet ministers from other ministries.

It can also appoint and change the ministers from ministries designated by the president.

In addition, the new cabinet is expected to be able to appoint officials to ministries designated under the president, and may have the authority to dismiss other officials.

The move comes as Ghana is grappling with a widening corruption scandal.

The International Monetary Fund estimates the country has lost $1.5 billion in public investment and $3.5 million in tax revenues in the last year alone, as lawmakers have rejected the government proposal to raise the minimum wage to $2 per day.

The country has also faced a surge in violence that has left nearly 100 people dead.