The Minister of Art, Culture, and Creative Economy, Hannatu Musawa, and Vice President Kashim Shettima, have supported initiatives to guarantee public-private cooperation in the creative industry.
The culture ministry is scheduled to host a symposium to further advance discussions on public-private partnerships in the creative industry, according to a statement made available to PUNCH Online on Monday in Abuja and signed by Baba Agba, the Minister of Art, Culture, and Creative Economy’s aide for music and film.
According to the announcement, the conference, with the theme “A Creative Industry Intervention,” will cover public-private partnerships, heritage preservation, the impact of culture globally, and training opportunities in the creative industry.
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According to the statement, Vice President Kashim Shettima will serve as the symposium’s chief host. It also states that the symposium’s objectives are to bring important industry players together and facilitate the creation of initiatives that could strengthen Nigeria’s creative economy.
Public-private partnerships, heritage preservation, the impact of culture globally, and training opportunities in the creative industry will all be discussed at the conference.
Strategic partners in Nigeria’s private sector are supporting the event, which is anticipated to spark initiatives that greatly boost the nation’s GDP and open up job opportunities for its bright young people,” Agba stated.
According to PUNCH Online, Musawa stated that Nigeria supports the creative sector and that the country aims to become the hub of creativity and culture in Africa.
The minister said that the world is interested in the country’s creative potential and that President Tinubu’s transformative agenda includes fostering this important asset with the introduction of “Destination 2030.”
She said that a common vision will unite all creative industries, including music and literature, film, design, visual arts, and heritage.
Nigeria is at a turning point in its history, with a new progressive administration and an unprecedented global cultural influence. Musawa stated, “The talent and institutions that drive the cultural, entertainment, and creative economy need our support now more than ever.