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Usher, Sarkodie, Tems, others Thrill Music Lovers at Global Citizen Festival – Massive reactions (videos)

 

Music lovers from around the world and Ghana were treated to truly electrifying performances from some of Africa and the world’s top musicians over the weekend.

The Black Star Square in Ghana’s capital, Accra, was virtually filled with ecstatic music fans as musicians Usher, Sarkodie, Tems, Gyakie, Stonebwoy, Tiwa Savage, among a host of others mounted the stage to perform at the 2022 Global Citizen Festival.

Sarkodie performing at the 2022 Global Citizen Festival at the Black Star Square in Ghana’s capital, Accra, on Saturday, September 25

The various artistes who performed on Saturday night, September 25, delivered nothing short of superb performances, and there has been several reviews from music lovers who attended the festival and those who watched it online.

Twitter, especially has been on fire, as African Entertainment has seen a multitude of tweets from several social media users, giving their own verdicts about the festival and the performances of the various artists.

See the reactions below:

About Global Citizen Festival 2022

The 2022 edition of the Global Citizen Festival is being supported by governments and world leaders.

Since its commencement in 2012, the Global Citizen Festival has become the world’s longest-running global campaign, calling for an end to extreme poverty, gender inequality, and environmental degradation.

The Founder of Global Citizen, Hugh Evans, says SDRs (a type of reserve asset mostly sitting unused by the world’s wealthiest countries) can immediately provide new and affordable financing relief for countries at high risk of financial and debt distress.

Global Citizen is calling for world leaders, major corporations, and philanthropic foundations to take to the Global Citizen Festival stages and announce new commitments to End Extreme Poverty NOW, by deploying funds to meet the total goal of reallocating $100 billion in IMF Special Drawing Rights (SDRs), by making up the $40B shortfall.

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