Arthur Jarvis University: See mammoth crowd at 4th February Job Interview, population unprecedented

Only 50 of this crowd were attended to 
Efio-Ita Nyok|8 February 2017
First indigenous privately owned tertiary educational institution in Cross River State, the fledgling Arthur Jarvis University, had its interview for job placement on the 3rd and 4th of February. The Friday 3rd February interview day was for academic staff whereas the Saturday 4th February was for non-academic or administrative staff. The pictures we have here emanates from the 4th February interview. The crowd as you can see for yourself was unprecedented!
Unconfirmed reports has it that only 50 persons were successfully interviewed. The remaining unspecified number were asked to return in a future date after their names were collected for an anticipated session of interview.
A source by name Ukorebi Ita said that ‘out of the Nine (9) numbers of Private Universities approved by the Federal Government, he seems to be the only one that has CALLED-OUT his interviews. Others have already started educational sessions and had gone ahead to just employ whomever they wanted without recourse to any public advertising or interviews. Arthur Jarvis Archibong has displayed egalitarianism of the finest’.
This lady had to stand on a chair to see the extreme, like the Biblical Zaccheus
This crowd speaks of the rate of unemployment in Nigeria, Africa’s most populous country. In fact, according to an August 2016 report it is posited that, ‘Nigeria’s unemployment rate rises to 13.3%. According to the National Bureau of Statistics (NBS), Nigeria’s unemployment rate is now 13.3%. NBS said on that the unemployment rate rose from 12.1 per cent in the first quarter of 2016 to 13.3 per cent as at the end of the second quarter Aug 31, 2016′.
Government at all levels should provide an enabling environment for entrepreneurs to create jobs. And this can be done basically by the type of education we have at primary, secondary and tertiary educational institutions —our educational curriculum should be deliberately geared towards making job creators not job seekers. If we are not training employers of labour but employees then our economy, politics and even culture is under serious threat more profound suppression from forces of globalisation —we either ‘produce or perish’. We have already started perishing with N500 exchanging to a dollar! We can halt it right now. 
See the scanty number of canopy that could not cater for the unprecedented population 
Efio-Ita Nyok
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