In the wake of the deadly attacks in France last week, a report has claimed that Ghana is facing a threat of terrorism.
The report by the Ghana-based Centre for Strategic Research (CSR) has found that Ghana’s terrorism threat has increased in the last year, and that the country is “facing an increasing threat from global extremist groups”.
It is the first time CSR has published its report on the threat posed by global extremists in Ghana, but it is an important step in a wider national debate about the threat of radicalisation to the country.
The CSR report says that since September 2015, the number of Ghanaians who have travelled to Iraq and Syria has tripled, with the vast majority of those coming from western countries.
More than 3,000 Ghanaians have travelled from Iraq and 11,000 have travelled into Syria, according to the CSR’s report.
There have been a number of terrorist attacks in Ghana in the past few months, including one in Ghana’s capital, Accra, which claimed two lives.
The country’s counter-terrorism unit has said that a group calling itself the Islamic State (IS) is behind the attack.
In October, a suicide bomber detonated an explosive device at a crowded street market in Ghana city of Accra.
The Islamic State claimed responsibility for the attack, which killed at least 30 people and injured more than 100.
Ghana’s new president, Jonathan Porti, is a former military commander who is keen to fight terrorism.
His first cabinet was dominated by former generals who had worked in the US and Europe, but the majority of ministers are former army officers.
Ghanaian officials have said that there are several possible routes to returning to the international stage, and there are signs that some of these routes are taking off.
The Government of Ghana has announced it will provide free training to Ghanaian nationals who have returned to their home countries and is encouraging them to join the fight against terrorism.
Ghana has a number in international terrorist groups.
There are at least seven Islamic State-linked organisations operating in the country, including a number operating in Ghana itself.
The largest group in Ghana is the African Movement for Justice and Peace, an organisation with links to the Nigerian Boko Haram group.
A smaller group is called Ansar al-Islam, which was formed by a former leader of the al-Qaeda group in Somalia.
The group was designated as a foreign terrorist organisation in December 2015.
Another group is Ansar el-Sharia, which is also a foreign terror group, but is not linked to al-Qaida.
There is also the Ghanaian Islamic Party, an alliance of mostly African organisations including Ghana’s Muslim Brotherhood, Jamaat-e-Islami, the Freedom and Justice Party and the African Students Union.
However, there is disagreement among experts on the nature of these groups and whether they are actually Islamic.
The main group is based in the capital city, Accura, and it is linked to Boko Haram.
Its main leader is Ibrahim Abubakar, who is based near the border with Nigeria and has links to Boko Harakat, a Nigerian extremist group that has pledged allegiance to IS.
It is not clear whether Abubakaar is the leader of Ansar or is simply a nominal leader, according, according CSR.
The second main group in the region is Ansaru Kondola, which means ‘the people’s army’ in the Malagasy language.
It was founded by a Ghanaian militant, Ibrahim Kondolo, and was based in Ghana.
Its current leader, Abubacky, is also based in Accura and is the son of Ibrahim Abukar, a former senior leader of Boko Haram in Somalia, according the report.
The third group is known as Ansaru Tongo, which stands for the ‘Tongo group’.
It was originally a militant group, which included Abuboko Haram, a Kenyan extremist group, and Abu Musab al-Zarqawi, the former leader for al-Qa’ida in Iraq, according a report published by the Atlantic Council.
The fourth group is the Muslim League for Democracy, which according to its website is the “leading opposition political party” to the Ghana Patriotic Front (GPF).
The fifth group is Amazigh al-Ghana, which “is committed to the establishment of the Islamic Republic of Ghana”.
It has links with the al Qaeda-linked Ansar Dine and the Islamic Front for the Liberation of Ghana (IFGLG).
In September, the IFLG announced that it would be stepping down from the governing coalition and joining forces with the government.
However it is not yet clear if the group will continue to play a role in the government and is also not included in the Government of National Accord (GNA).
The GNA has also announced that its president, Sisi, will be stepping aside.
However this has not been confirmed by the government, nor by the IFFG.
It has also been reported