Blacklisted foreign universities in Nigeria {FULL LIST}

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Mamman Tahir, Ngerian Minister of Education.

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Following the analysis of data from the website of the National Universities Commission (NUC), a PUNCH report highlights a list of foreign universities banned by the Commission.

The Commission also warned Nigerians to avoid enrolling in such institutions listed above:

1. University of Applied Sciences and Management, Port Novo, Republic of Benin or any of its other campuses in Nigeria.

2. Volta University College, Ho, Volta Region, Ghana or any of its other campuses in Nigeria.

3. The International University, Missouri, USA, Kano and Lagos Study Centres, or any of its campuses in Nigeria.

4. Collumbus University, UK operating anywhere in Nigeria.

5. Tiu International University, UK operating anywhere in Nigeria.

6. Pebbles University, UK operating anywhere in Nigeria.

7. London External Studies UK operating anywhere in Nigeria.

8. Pilgrims University operating anywhere in Nigeria.

9. West African Christian University operating anywhere in Nigeria.

10. EC-Council University, USA, Ikeja Lagos Study Centre.

11. Concept College/Universities (London) Ilorin or any of its campuses in Nigeria.

12. Houdegbe North American University campuses in Nigeria.

13. Irish University Business School London, operating anywhere in Nigeria.

14. University of Education, Winneba Ghana, operating anywhere in Nigeria.

15. Cape Coast University, Ghana, operating anywhere in Nigeria.

16. African University Cooperative Development, Cotonou, Benin Republic, operating anywhere in Nigeria.

17. Pacific Western University, Denver, Colorado, Owerri Study Centre.

18. Evangel University of America and Chudick Management Academic, Lagos.

The full list, as published on the website of Nigeria’s National Universities Commission (NUC), according to the report, resurfaced following the Federal Government’s announcement through the Federal Ministry of Education, on Tuesday, suspending evaluation and accreditation of degree certificates from the Republic of Benin and Togo.

The ministry noted that its decision was coming after Daily Nigerian Newspaper exposed the activity of a degree mill in Cotonou, the seat of Republic of Benin economy and government.

According to the investigation, the investigative reporter bagged a degree from Cotonou University within six weeks and also participated in the mandatory one-year scheme organised by the National Youth Service Corps.

The Nigerian authorities have, however, been told that they cannot place blanket suspension on all degrees from universities in those countries because of few wrong ones, which are not limited to the neighbouring countries but also within its own territorial space.


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