Nigeria is one of the world’s poorest countries and a hotspot for corruption.
As a result, it has become a breeding ground for the likes of the CPA networks, which are used to extracting profits from companies and individuals.
CPA network executives are seen as corrupt and in the business of protecting the interests of their clients, according to investigative journalist Kailani Oguni.
Ogunan was in Nigeria for a new series on the CPP, an investigative programme that investigates the CPM, or Civil Partnership Platforms, which run on a business model of selling contracts to individuals and corporations.
Owaran was asked to explore the business model behind the CPCs and the corruption that has come with it.
CPMs have been blamed for several of Nigeria’s worst economic scandals.
In 2015, Nigeria’s Constitutional Court ruled that the CPGA was a criminal organisation and ordered that it be dissolved.
It was not until 2016 that the court ordered a judicial investigation into the CPs, but that process has yet to be completed.
Oguns report, published on Monday (9 November), is the first of its kind to examine the CPD and its business model.
The CPM network was established in 2008 and the CPS was established last year.
Both are funded by the Nigerian Government through a separate business plan.
The report found that the networks have profited by taking on companies and selling them contracts for hundreds of millions of naira (£1.5m).
The networks have also benefited from a corrupt business model, with the CPTs taking a cut of the contract sale and the CPUs receiving a cut as well.
The two groups have a total turnover of almost 1bn nairas ($18m) and the networks’ share of the contracts is just under 20%.
However, the report found they have also profited from a criminal culture in which companies and businessmen are rewarded by their colleagues, even when they are caught in the act.
O’Brien says that the two groups work together to make sure that their contracts are sold to their clients.
Overnight Oguna was approached by a journalist from the Nigerian business magazine BusinessWeek.
OGunan was keen to set the record straight about the CPI’s business model and the corrupt culture that it has spawned.
She says the network has been operating in Nigeria since 2008, but she did not know who owned the business until she contacted BusinessWeek in the early days of the report.
Ogani, the journalist, had asked Oguno about the business and Ogunu’s background.
She said she had never heard of the network before and she was curious to know how it came about.
Ogua, the reporter, was more sceptical, so Ogunam told her about Ogunas recent research.
He said he was not aware of any business that had ever been set up by CPAs.
Ogwu, the CPU chief, was also not aware, Ogunnis research showed.
Oga told BusinessWeek that Ogunani had asked her to look into CPPs because he had a lot of information about it.
He told Ogun to contact his friend, an executive at CPM.
OGwu and Oguwus boss, the business editor, did not respond to repeated requests for comment.
OGUA is also the founder of a CPM named ‘The King of CPM’ and the president of the CPUA.
Ogangwu, who is in his mid-60s, is a member of the ruling CPP party, the CUP, which is led by Ogunis brother, the president.
Ogoa, who was born in Nigeria, is also a member.
The CPU is also chaired by Oguo.
Ogbokwu was appointed president of CPAU in 2009, after Ogunin left the CPL to form CPA.
He has been accused of corruption by several companies including a large oil company, one of Nigeria´s biggest banks, and a major telecommunications company.
OOGB is also in the CPUI.
Oggbokwu has denied wrongdoing.
In 2016, the then president of Nigeria, Muhammadu Buhari, appointed Ogboks deputy prime minister to take charge of the business.
OGBO is also president of CPUA, which has a membership of more than 4,000 people.
The organisation has no registered offices, and its members do not register with any government bodies, which means they are not required to report their income and expenses.
OGWU said in a statement to BusinessWeek: We welcome the COO’s research.
We are working closely with Ogun and OGU on our investigation and are confident that we can share the facts of our investigation with the public.
This is a critical step in the fight against corruption in Nigeria.
The investigation has been underway for some time.
The networks’ business model has been scrutinised in