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Susanna Al-Hassan Member of the Ghana Parliament for Northern Region In office 1960–1966 Provisional National Defence Council Member In office 1984–1987 President Jerry Rawlings Minister of Social Affairs and Community Development In office 1963–1966 President Kwame Nkrumah Nationality Ghanaian Political party Convention People's Party Alma mater Achimota School Occupation Author First female Minister of State in Ghana Susanna Al-Hassan or Susan Alhassan was a Ghanaian politician, who in 1961 became Ghana's first female parliamentary minister.[1] She has written several children's books. Al-Hassan was educated at Achimota School. A beneficiary of the 1960 Representation of the People’s (Women Members) Bill, Al-Hassan was returned unopposed as an MP representing the Northern Region in June 1960.[2][3][4] From 1961 to 1963 she was Deputy Minister of Education in Nkrumah's republican government. From 1963 to 1966, and again in 1967, she was Minister of Social Affairs.[5] In July 1984 Jerry Rawlings appointed her to Ghana's ruling military junta, the Provisional National Defence Council.[6] In 2007 Al-Hassan was commemorated on a 50th anniversary stamp.[7] Works Issa and Amina, 1963 Asana and the magic calabash, Longman, 1963. Republished, 1998 Two tales, 1966 The river that became a lake : the building of the Volta Dam, 1979 The river that became a lake: The story of the Volta river project, 1979[8] Voices of wisdom, 1994 'The Role of Women in Politics in Ghana', Feminist Perspectives, Ottawa: MATCH International Centre, 1994, 9-18. References ^ "Socio-cultural implications for women and leadership". Cultural News. National Commission on Culture. 2007-05-17. http://www.ghanaculture.gov.gh/index1.php?linkid=338&adate=17/05/2007&archiveid=645&page=1. Retrieved 2010-06-05.  ^ Rebecca Quaicoe-Duho, Women have been versatile, Daily Graphic, 5 March 2009. ^ Elorm Ametepe (2010-02-24). "The Legislative and Constitutional Story of Ghana’s First Legislative Assembly". Daily Graphic. http://64.22.95.108/~ghanago/anniversary/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=60:the-legislative-and-constitutional-story-of-ghanas-first-legislative-assembly&catid=26:features&Itemid=93. Retrieved 2010-06-05. [dead link] ^ Salome Donkor (2009-09-28). "How Nkrumah empowered Ghanaian women". Salome Donkor. http://salomedonkor.blogspot.com/2009/09/how-nkrumah-empowered-ghanaian-women.html. Retrieved 2010-06-05.  ^ Worldwide Guide to Women in Leadership: Ghana Ministers ^ Kwame Akonor, Africa and IMF conditionality: the unevenness of compliance, 1983-2000, p.60 ^ Ghana: Prominent Figures ^ "Books › "Susan Alhassan"". Amazon.com. http://www.amazon.co.uk/s/ref=ntt_athr_dp_sr_1?_encoding=UTF8&search-alias=books-uk&field-author=Susan%20Alhassan. Retrieved 2010-12-01.  External links Reference to the "late Mrs. Susan Alhassan" Works by or about Susanna Al-Hassan in libraries (WorldCat catalog) Parliament of Ghana Preceded by Member of Parliament for Northern Region 1960 – 1966 Succeeded by Political offices Preceded by Minister of Social Affairs and Community Development 1963 – 1966 Succeeded by Preceded by Minister of Social Affairs 1967 Succeeded by Persondata Name Alhassan, Susanna Alternative names Short description Ghanaian politician and writer Date of birth Place of birth Date of death Place of death This article about a Ghanaian politician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e