Customs CGC Inaugurates Senior Course 10 & Junior Course 18, Emphasizes Transformation and Innovation

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The Comptroller-General of Customs, Bashir Adewale Adeniyi MFR, inaugurated Senior Course 10 and Junior Course 18 at NCCSC Gwagwalada, stressing the importance of career development and innovative thinking for positive transformation within the Nigeria Customs Service.

 

The Nigeria Customs Command and Staff College (NCCSC) in Gwagwalada witnessed the inauguration of Senior Course 10 and Junior Course 18 on January 23, 2024, by the Comptroller-General of Customs (CGC), Bashir Adewale Adeniyi MFR. Represented by Deputy Comptroller-General Saidu Galadima, in charge of Training and Doctrine Command (TRADOC), the CGC urged participants to leverage the opportunity for career enhancement.

During the inauguration, the CGC revealed ongoing discussions with reputable Nigerian Universities for postgraduate degrees upon completion of the courses. He emphasized the need for participants to contribute fresh ideas and innovations to drive the transformation of the Customs Service.

Encouraging the participants, the CGC remarked, “Make positive impacts and view your facilitators as role models. Aspire to become like them in the future. Acquire knowledge to propel the Service forward.”

Deputy Comptroller-General Saidu Galadima assured participants of the CGC’s support for capacity enhancement, expressing confidence in their ability to contribute positively to the Service’s transformation.

Commandant of NCCSC Gwagwalada, Assistant Comptroller-General Kingsley Emeka, highlighted the courses as critical enablers of career progression. He urged participants to enhance their confidence and competence in revenue generation, trade facilitation, and national security.

Emphasizing the importance of the capacity program, Emeka stated, “The course is designed to develop your Command, leadership, and communication skills to effectively carry out your work in the service. These skills are essential to address challenges confronting modern Customs operations.”

He further outlined the College’s commitment to a zero-tolerance policy for ineffectiveness, stating, “The College evaluates conduct and performance without bias. Only students found worthy in character, discipline, and learning are allowed to graduate, as the College strictly forbids academic dishonesty such as exam malpractice, misrepresentation of facts, and plagiarism.”

The Comptroller-General of Customs, Bashir Adewale Adeniyi MFR, inaugurated Senior Course 10 and Junior Course 18 at NCCSC Gwagwalada, stressing the importance of career development and innovative thinking for positive transformation within the Nigeria Customs Service.

**Storyline:**

The Nigeria Customs Command and Staff College (NCCSC) in Gwagwalada witnessed the inauguration of Senior Course 10 and Junior Course 18 on January 23, 2024, by the Comptroller-General of Customs (CGC), Bashir Adewale Adeniyi MFR. Represented by Deputy Comptroller-General Saidu Galadima, in charge of Training and Doctrine Command (TRADOC), the CGC urged participants to leverage the opportunity for career enhancement.

During the inauguration, the CGC revealed ongoing discussions with reputable Nigerian Universities for postgraduate degrees upon completion of the courses. He emphasized the need for participants to contribute fresh ideas and innovations to drive the transformation of the Customs Service.

Encouraging the participants, the CGC remarked, “Make positive impacts and view your facilitators as role models. Aspire to become like them in the future. Acquire knowledge to propel the Service forward.”

Deputy Comptroller-General Saidu Galadima assured participants of the CGC’s support for capacity enhancement, expressing confidence in their ability to contribute positively to the Service’s transformation.

Commandant of NCCSC Gwagwalada, Assistant Comptroller-General Kingsley Emeka, highlighted the courses as critical enablers of career progression. He urged participants to enhance their confidence and competence in revenue generation, trade facilitation, and national security.

Emphasizing the importance of the capacity program, Emeka stated, “The course is designed to develop your Command, leadership, and communication skills to effectively carry out your work in the service. These skills are essential to address challenges confronting modern Customs operations.”

He further outlined the College’s commitment to a zero-tolerance policy for ineffectiveness, stating, “The College evaluates conduct and performance without bias. Only students found worthy in character, discipline, and learning are allowed to graduate, as the College strictly forbids academic dishonesty such as exam malpractice, misrepresentation of facts, and plagiarism.”


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