“On behalf of ICDL Asia & Africa, I propose to the Rector of UNGE to consider the Concept of ICDL to be trained at the University, then the Student will not only gaining academic qualification but also skill for live. We are doing the same for Sierra Lone”
Thank you very much
Datuk Agung Sidayu
Datuk Agung Sidayu with Minister of Information Hon Alpha Kanu and Ambassador of the UN at the State House of Sierra Leone
Interview with Rector Carlos Nze
The Rector of the National University of Equatorial Guinea (UNGE), Carlos Nze Nsuga, granted an interview to EquatorialGuinea News, in which he provides information on the current operation and development of university education in the country.
Carlos Nze Nsuga, Rector of the UNGE.
During the interview, the Rector Nze Nsuga recognized the importance of collaboration between the UNGE and other universities around the world, since currently the Equatorial Guinean university works with numerous universities in Europe (Spain, France, Italy, Portugal…), America (Cuba, United States…), Asia (especially China) and almost all of Africa, especially in the central region.
-“The fact that the UNGE, a young university, has relationships with universities that have centuries of experience, means a great transfer of experience for us,” said the rector, who emphasized, among other things, the work they do with many teachers in Spanish universities that collaborate in the training of young Guineans; or Americans working in the field of biodiversity.
The Rector also recalled that, thanks to the educational development of the country in recent years, many UNGE alumni currently occupy important positions in the areas of public and private administration of the nation.
As the Magnificent Rector said, now the UNGE wants to focus on research: “We are already organizing research projects especially supported by the universities that we have signed agreements with. There is lots to explore in this country regarding medicine. This country is rich. For example, we have a large vegetable wealth worth analyzing.”
Nze Nsuga also highlighted the importance that research will have on the health of Equatorial Guineans and the challenges they face: “We have to investigate the impact of waste on the environment and, therefore, on our own health. We must investigate the form of urbanization itself. What are the consequences of urbanization in the country, especially the environmental aspects? That is the challenge of our university. We expect to have a large participation of teachers and students, both Guineans and foreigners.”
The readers of http://www.guineaecuatorialpress.com can watch the interview through the following links:
Equatorial Guinea’s Press and Information Office.