Court slaps NSS ‘side chick’ with GH¢6,000 cost


The High Court in Accra has ruled in favor of the former Chief Finance Officer of a bank in a lawsuit brought against him by Deborah Seyram Adablah, a young woman. The court awarded a cost of GH¢6,000 against Deborah Seyram Adablah as a result of the lawsuit.

Justice Olivia Obeng Owusu, who presided over the case, made the decision to strike out the bank’s name from the proceedings following a motion filed by the bank’s lawyers.

Initially, the bank’s legal team had requested the court to award a cost of GH¢50,000, but Adablah’s lawyer pleaded for a reduction to GH¢5,000.

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Meanwhile, the main case remains unresolved due to several interim applications that have hindered its progress. One of Adablah’s lawyers filed an interim application to challenge the court’s order, which required her to surrender the car in question to the court’s registry.

On the other hand, Ernest Kwasi Nimako, presumably representing the bank or its interests, filed an interim application seeking to hold Adablah in contempt and have her committed to prison.

Background of the Story

Deborah Seyram Adablah filed a lawsuit on Monday, January 23, 2023, claiming that Ernest Kwasi Nimako, whom she refers to as her “sugar daddy,” made several promises to her. The plaintiff alleges that Nimako agreed to purchase a car for her, cover her accommodation expenses for three years, provide a monthly stipend of GH¢3,000, marry her after divorcing his wife, and give her a lump sum to start a business.

However, according to the plaintiff, although the car was initially registered in Nimako’s name, he later took it back, denying her access to its use after just a year. Additionally, she claims that Nimako only paid for one year of accommodation, despite promising to cover three years.

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The plaintiff is seeking multiple orders from the court. Firstly, she wants the court to direct the “sugar daddy” to transfer the car’s title into her name and return the car to her possession.

Secondly, she requests the court to order Nimako to pay her the lump sum as previously agreed, enabling her to establish a business to support herself.

Furthermore, she seeks an order for Nimako to pay the outstanding two years’ accommodation expenses, in accordance with their prior agreement.

Lastly, the plaintiff is asking the court to order Nimako to cover her medical expenses resulting from a “side effect of a family planning treatment” he had advised her to undergo to avoid pregnancy.

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