Speaking on 3Music TV, the singer of “Non-Living Thing” said that the concerns he addressed in his songs “Dumsor,” “Inflation,” and “Masses” while John Mahama was president still exist now, and he is not inspired to write any new music.
“What I said he [Nana Addo] should ‘toaso’, I stand by it because I think I benefitted from Free Education directly and I have the right to say I endorse that because this is directly. “My mom has these girls we’ve been supporting. At first, she would call, asking me to help. I am not saying it is much but just the fact that I am not even hearing that, it came from that place and I was specific about what I was endorsing,” he disclosed.
People have criticized the award-winning artist, claiming that his artistic representation of sentiment against political evils has diminished.
His participation in the song “Happy Day” by Kuami Eugene caused questions because he extolled the virtues of the NPP administration’s flagship free senior high school initiative.
Some music fans were hoping to acquire another epistle as typical of “The Highest,” which has never been released, in light of the recent economic crisis afflicting the nation, with cost of living soaring and the government to turn to the International Monetary Fund (IMF) for a bailout.
He claims to have known the verse would cause controversy, but he still stands by his decision and will not retract it.