Garba Ali Mohammed

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Garba Ali Mohammed
Administrator of Niger State
In office
1986 – December 1987
Preceded by David Mark
Succeeded by Lawan Gwadabe
Personal details
Born (1949-04-12) April 12, 1949 (age 68)
Zaria, Kaduna State, Nigeria

Garba Ali Mohammed was Military Administrator of Niger State in Nigeria from 1986 to December 1987 during the military regime of General Ibrahim Babangida.[1]

Garba Mohammed was born on 13 April 1949 in Zaria, Kaduna State. He studied at the Nigerian Defence Academy, Kaduna, at Ahmadu Bello University, Zaria and at the Engineers' School, Fort Belvoir, USA.[2] He qualified as a quantity surveyor.[3] Lt. Col. G.A. Mohammed was Military Administrator of Niger State in Nigeria from 1986 to December 1987 during the military regime of General Ibrahim Babangida.[1]

Brigadier General Garba Mohammed was appointed member / secretary of the National Economic Intelligence Committee when it was established on 17 February 1994. He was appointed Minister of Works and Housing in December 1997.[3] He was confirmed in this position on 22 August 1998, after a cabinet reshuffle in the interim government of General Abdulsalam Abubakar.[4]

In January 2006 he chaired the 3rd Media Trust Annual Dialogue in Abuja.[5] In November 2008, as National Vice President of the Nigerian Chamber of Commerce, Industry, Mines and Agriculture, he was a member of a delegation that visited Lebanon to explore investment opportunities.[6]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Nigeria States". WorldStatemen. Retrieved 2010-03-25. 
  2. ^ "In The News: Garba Ali Mohammed". Newswatch. 2002-08-04. Retrieved 2010-03-25. 
  3. ^ a b "Establishment of NEIC". National Economic Intelligence Committee. Retrieved 2010-03-25. 
  4. ^ "Briefing note on Nigeria: Nigeria's new cabinet 98.8.24". UN Office for the Co-ordination of Humanitarian Affairs. 24 August 1998. Retrieved 2010-03-25. 
  5. ^ George Oji (2006-01-20). "HOW CORRUPT LEADERS INSTITUTIONALIZED CORRUPTION IN NIGERIA- NUHU RIBADU". Transatlantic Times. Retrieved 2010-03-25. 
  6. ^ SIMON NJOKU (21 November 2008). "Between Nigeria and Lebanon, the way forward". Business Day. Archived from the original on 8 July 2011. Retrieved 2010-03-25.