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THE ROLE OF CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETIES TOWARDS DEVELOPMENT OF RURAL AREAS.

THE ROLE OF CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETIES TOWARDS DEVELOPMENT OF RURAL AREAS.

(A CASE STUDY OF IDAH LOCAL GOVERNMENT AREA, KOGI STATE)

 

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 ABSTRACT

This research work was designed to see to the way the areas could be developed through the co-operative society with Idah Local Government Area of Kogi State as a case study, Oral interview were carried out, several book were consulted and also, finding of registered co-operative societies and number of their members were carried out. From the findings, it revealed that those areas with co-operative societies gain more government attention than those without co-operative societies. The study reveals that for a government to achieve all round development empowering co-operative societies should be given utmost attention.

 TABLE OF CONTENT

Title page

Approval Page

Dedication

Acknowledgement

Abstract

Table of Contents

CHAPTER ONE

Introduction

  • Background Of The Study

1.2    Statement Of The Problem

1.3    Aims And Objective Of The Study

1.4    Significance Of The Study

1.5    Research Questions

1.6    The Scope And Limitation Of The Study

1.7    Definition Of Key Terms

Reference

CHAPTER TWO

2.1    Meaning Of Co-operative Society

2.2    Characteristics Of Co-operative Societies

2.3    Formation Of A Co-operative Society

2.4    Types Of Co-operative Society

2.5    Advantages Of Co-operative Society

2.6    Benefits Of Co-operative Society

2.7    Prospect Of Co-operative Society

2.8    The Impact Of Co-operative Societies On Rural Development.

  • Problem Faced By Co-operative Societies

In Rural Development

2.10 The Need For Re-engineering

2.9    Problem Faced By Co-operative Societies In Rural Development

2.10  The Need For Re-engineering Co-operative Societies.

Reference

 

 

CHAPTER THREE

RESEARCH METHODOLOGY

3.1    Introduction

3.2    Research Design

3.3    Area Of Study

3.4    Population Of the Study

3.5    Sample And Sampling Techniques

3.6    Sources Of Data Collection

  • Instrument Used For Data Collection

 

  • Test For Validity And Reliability Of Research

Instrument

Reference

CHAPTER FOUR

PRESENTATION AND ANALYSIS OF DATA

  • Introduction
  • Presentation Of Data
  • Discussion of Findings

CHAPTER FIVE

SUMMARY, CONCLUSION AND RECOMMENDATION

  • Summary
  • Conclusion
  • Recommendation

Bibliography

Appendix

Questionnaire

 

 

 

CHAPTER ONE

  • INTRODUCTION/BACKGROUND OF THE STUDY

The problem of developing the rural area has received the attention of many experts and researchers as well as the government.  This is because it constitutes a serious bottleneck to the socio-economic development of the country as well as the communities.  It is in the light of this, that I have decided to examine how rural areas would be developed with the help or assistance of co-operative societies using Idah local Government as the case study.

 

 

Rural development according to Diejomoah (2003) is “ The process of not only increasing the level of per capital income in the rural area but also the standard of living of the rural population measured by food and nutrition level, health, education, housing, recreation and security. Also Rural development according to UNO (1960) is “The process by which the effort of he people themselves are United with effort that of government authorities to improved the economic social and cultural conditions of the rural communities to integrate those community into life of the nation and to enable them contribute meaningful to national development.

Therefore, Rural Development is an integration activity involving the Implementation of programmes of agriculture, health, education, home management, provision of infrastructure and other community facilities under the supervision of the government, its agencies and the local people.

 

 

Co-operative society is one of the principal agent of rural development.  It is not only an avenue for job opportunities, but also as a training ground for the rural dwellers and other society and economic benefits.  Hence, it is a strong factor in the nations economic development.

Helms (2005) on the other hand defines co-operative society as an association of persons who have voluntarily joined together to have a common end through the formation of a democratically controlled enterprise, making equitable contribution to the capital required and accepting a fair share of the risk and benefit of the undertaking in which the member activity participate.  On the other hand it could be seen as a voluntarily association of persons having mutual ownership in providing themselves some needed service on non-profit basis usually organized as a legal entity to accomplish objectives through joint participation of its members.

 

As it is, the problem faced by the rural dwellers in Nigeria today is complex.  It is those in he rural areas who have to produce not only enough for their families but also for industries and urban population.   They also have to produce cash crops either for processing by local industries or for export.  Still they lack the basic necessities of life.

Co-operative is a vital issue in every community in this world.  Place where it has been properly put into effective operation, its members have greatly achieve something from it.  Idah Local Government area is one of the area where co-operative societies have improved the live of its citizens.

 

 

Hence assistance should be given to the rural people e.g. Idah people so as to enable them improve politically, economically, socially and otherwise through co-operative societies.

This project therefore, intends to examine rural development, discuss or diagnose strategies adopted by coo-operative societies in developing rural areas.  Examine the problem areas if coo-operative societies and to provide recommendation or solution to the problem so far identified.

 

 

1.2   STATEMENT OF THE PROBLEM

Perhaps, one of the greatest problem confronting Rural Development today is the lop sided and unbalanced development of their environment and how best to improve the living standard of the rural dwellers.  It is not in correct to state that the gross unbalance and inequalities in the level of development between the rural and urban areas of Nigeria is enormous taking Idah local government area for example.  Inspite of all the orchestrated policies and programmes of successive government in Nigeria.  The problem of rural backwardness and under – development has remained unresolved.   This is evident in the persistence of agriculture stagnation, hunger, poverty, disease, unemployment, poor housing, under-employment, poor infrastructure facilities.  Most of our rural areas also suffer from inadequacy of social services, high birth rate and death rate, low life expectance, malnutrition and Ignorance, lack of productive, technical and managerial skill to improve production.

 

 

In the light of these problems, the researcher is therefore boarded and wants to probe into the activities of co-operative societies to know whether they are contributing towards the development of our rural areas with a particular focus on Idah Local government area of Kogi |State.

THE ROLE OF CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETIES TOWARDS DEVELOPMENT OF RURAL AREAS.

 

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ORIGIN AND DEVELOPMENT OF CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETIES IN NIGERIA.

ORIGIN AND DEVELOPMENT OF CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETIES IN NIGERIA. (A CASE STUDY OF IMT MULTIPURPOSE CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY ENUGU)

 

 

 

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CHAPTER ONE

1.O   Introduction

1.1    Background of the Study

  • Statement of problems
  • Purpose of the study
  • Scope of the study
  • Limitation of the study
  • Research questions.

 

CHAPTER TWO

  • Literature review
    • What are the type of co-operative societies that exist in Nigeria.
    • What are the problems of co-operative societies in Nigeria?
    • Are all problems with co-operative development in Nigeria…..
    • Are all members of the co-operative qualified for membership?
    • What are the functions performed by co-operative?
    • What are the factors that influence the establishment/formation of co-operative societies?
    • Are there any effect towards co-operative in Nigeria?

 

CHAPTER THREE

  • Research method used
    • Sources of data
    • Population and sample size determination
    • Instrument used for data collection
    • Method of analysis

 

CHAPTER FOUR

  • Representation and Analysis of data
    • Research analysis and finding
    • Analysis of questionnaire to IMT multipurpose co-operative society.

 

CHAPTER FIVE

  • Summary of findings, Conclusions and Recommendation
    • Summary of the findings.
    • Conclusion
    • Recommendation

Bibliography

Appendix.

 

 

CHAPTER ONE

 

  • INTRODUCTION

1.1     BACKGROUND OF STUDY

 

There is a discernible pattern of co-operative development in African and Asian countries, which were former colonies of Europe, Nigeria is no exception.  During the colonial days the seed of co-operation was sown but it could only grow slowly.  At this points, co-operative were restricted to serve only the purpose of the paymaster (the white man).  Co-operatives then were not allowed to grow or expand into the hinterlands.

 

In Nigeria, the first hint on co-operative emergence occurred during the first would war.  This co-operative which happened to be a consumer co-operative was, modeled the Rochdale of England – home of the colonialist.  These early co-operative societies existed to ratio out goods, which were very scarce during the world war and died a natural death sown after the world war.

 

Thereafter, in 1926, the then colonial Agricultural ministry began organizing cocoa farmers around Abeokuta and Ibadan in Western Nigeria to market their product especially to Europe where the colonial masters needed it for their home industries.  This was also the patterned development of co-operative in British colonies.  After this experiment, the Western region of Nigeria embraced co-operative, especially marketing types.

 

The Agricultural ministry continued to maintain control and supervision over these western co-operative societies.  Emboldened by this sequence in co-operative acceptance in the west and the attendant success of the marketing co-operatives which had translated into more raw materials for parent companies in Europe, the colonial master appointed Mr. F.C Strickland to go and understudy the success story of cocoa marketing co-operatives in the western region, with a view to enacting co-operative law.

 

For three months December 1933 to March 1934 – Mr. Strickland carried out the spot assessment.  In this report, Mr. Strickland strongly recommended the introduction of co-operatives into Nigeria.  In his report which he submitted in April 1934, he strongly advocated for co-operative introduction without further delay.  Till date, Mr. F. C. Strickland’s report forms the backbone of the introduction of the co-operative to Nigeria.  Mr. Strickland also drafted a proposed ordinance and regulation; the colonial administration wasted no time in implementing it.

In line with the above understanding Mr. E. F. C Haig was appointed as a register for co-operative in Nigeria.  To be able to undertake these responsibilities, he was sent abroad to understudy the Indian Co-operative movement and Law.

 

Mr. F.C Strickland’s report no doubt kick-started the co-operative activities in Nigeria.  On return to Nigeria the first thing he did was to reorganize the cocoa farmer societies, who were already excelling in the production and marketing of the best quality cocoa.  Next was to bring these societies under the umbrella of the co-operative law.

 

The co-operative societies ordinance No. 39 of 1935 was signed into law by the king of England on 3rd Dec, 1935 and the regulations approved came into force on the 6th Feb. 1936.  from a  humble beginning in 1926, co-operative rose to an astonishing number of 181 in 1944.

 

In 1951, the political landscape of Nigeria changed and every nation under Nigeria was allowed to develop under regions.  So, cooperatives went the same way west East and North.

 

A co-operative is an association of persons who have voluntarily come together to achieve a common end through making equitable contribution to the capital required and accepting a fair share of risk.  It is an undertaking in which members actively participate.  A co-operative is an owner enterprise, meaning that members are at the same time the owners and the users of the goods and the facilities provided.

 

In 1980,  the Institute of Management and Technology  (IMT) multipurpose co-operative was formed.  It was registered immediately with 36 members.  Many people joined the co-operative in order to save their money and also with the aim of borrowing soft loans from the society.  The chairman of the society when it was registered was Mr. S. E. Eze (structure Lab. Campus 111).  Mr. P. Nkeanyadi as secretary (Senior staff establishment), the treasurer as Mr. I.C Ogbu (science tech) and others.

 

The society has made a lot of progress my lending money to members at a low interest rate.  It also helps members to borrow money from other organization if the co-operative does not have the facility for the loan.  No doubt co-operatives have played an effective role in the institute and Nigeria as a whole in socio-economic development and still continues to play this role, thereby steering the nation into a greater industrial society.

 

 

  • STATEMENT OF THE PROBLEM.

Officials of co-operative societies in Nigeria especially have problems in managing their organizations because of inadequate commitment of the co-operative movement.  They are therefore unable to mobilize members.  Ignorance is part of the problem because the origin of the co-operative movement by Rochdale pioneers in England in 1844 is not widely known.  So the lack of the co-operative leads to the inefficient accomplishment of the objectives of the co-operative and its co-operators.

 

Secondly, lack of finance is another problem that militates against the smooth running of the co-operative in Nigeria.  Again, they do not even know that through borrowing and contributing one can improve the development of the so

 

 

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Continue reading ORIGIN AND DEVELOPMENT OF CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETIES IN NIGERIA.

HOW TO ORGANIZE A VIABLE CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY AS A QUALIFYING COURSE FOR THE AWARD OF THIS ORDINARY NATIONAL DIPLOMA IN CO-OPERATIVE ECONOMICS AND MANAGEMENT.

HOW TO ORGANIZE A VIABLE CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY AS A QUALIFYING COURSE FOR THE AWARD OF THIS ORDINARY NATIONAL DIPLOMA IN CO-OPERATIVE ECONOMICS AND MANAGEMENT.

 

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ABSTRACT

 

This project work is channeled towards studying how to organize a viable co-operative society. It specifically dealt with motives for joining co-operative society, factors affecting the formation of co-operative society and Ten steps in organizing a viable Co-operative Society.

 

 

TABLE OF CONTENTS

 

CHAPTER ONE

  • Introduction

1.1  Statement of  Research Problem

  • Purpose of the Study
  • Background of the Study
  • Theoretical Foundation of the Study
  • Research Question
  • Limitation of the Study
  • Significant of Study

 

 

CHAPTER TWO

  • Who is a Co-operator?
  • What is a Co-operative and Value?
  • What is a co-operative society?
  • Co-operative values
  • Types of Co-operative Societies
  • Consumer Co-operative
  • Agricultural Co-operative
  • Productive/Producer Co-operative
  • Classification of Co-operatives Societies
  • According to Functions
  • According to the Economic status of members of the Society.
  • According to the sector of the Economy in which the societies are engaged.
  • According to the number of function carried out by the societies.
  • According to the level of operation of the societies.
  • According to the area of operation
  • According to the legal status of societies
  • According to the liability of the members on liquidation of the societies.
  • According to the level of integration or the functional link between the members enterprises or households and the co-operative enterprises.

 

  • According to the degree of autonomy
  • According to the sex of members
  • According to the envisaged duration of the societies
  • According to the size of the societies
  • According to the functional state of the societies
  • According to the nature of goods produce
  • Structure of co-operative societies
  • Primary Co-operative Societies
  • Secondary co-operative societies
  • Tertiary co-operative societies
  • Co-operative management structure
  • Tools of control
  • Principle of co-operation
  • Motives for joining or forming co-operatives
  • Economic motives
  • Sociological/Emotional motives
  • External Pressure
  • Factors which influence the formation of co-operative
  • Ten steps of organizing a viable co-operative societies

 

 

 

CHAPTER THREE

  • Research methods and procedures

3.1    Research Design

  • Sampling
  • Description of the Research Instrument
  • Method of Communication of the Research
  • Field work

 

CHAPTER FOUR

  • Data presentation and Analysis

4.1    Introduction

  • Data presentation

 

 

CHAPTER FIVE

  • Summary
  • Finding
  • Conclusion
  • Recommendation
  • Reference

Bibliography

 

 

CHAPTER ONE

 

  • INTRODUCTION

1.1       Statement of Research Problem

How to organize a viable Co-operative Society.

 

 

  • Purpose of the Study:

Co-operative Society is a dynamic and viable business set-up, it has unique ideologies that under bind the movement and distinguishes them from other form of business.

However, it should be viable in order to carry her duties and responsibility very effective and efficiently.

The purpose of the study are as follows:

  1. To create a sound form or ways or steps of organizing a viable co-operative society.

 

 

 

  • Background of the Study:

Co-operative is an autonomous association of persons united voluntarily to meet their common economic, social and cultural needs and aspirations through a joint owned and democratically controlled enterprise.

 

Organizing a viable co-operative societies enables the society to last long and function effectively and efficiently.  Co-operative itself started from creation.  In fact, co-operative is as old as man.  One Igbo-man has a proverb which buttress this more, “when a man is in difficulty, he seeks for help from another but when animal is, she cannot turn to another.”  In organization a viable co-operative society, there are (10) Ten steps which one must or have to follow before its/her society will be viable.

These very (10) Ten steps are short listed in the Nigerian Co-operative Society’s Decree of 1993.  By Osita Obodoechi on the Cobwebs of Co-operation, 2002, P; 2.

 

 

1.4   THEORITICAL FOUNDATION OF THE STUDY.

During the colonial days, the seed of Co-operation was sown but it could only grow slowly.  At this point, co-operative were restricted to serve only the  interest of the paymaster (the white man).  Co-operatives, then, were not allowed to grow or expand to the hinterlands. In Nigeria, the first hint on co-operative emergency occurred during the 1st world war.  This Co-operative, which happen to be a consumer was modeled along the Rochdale of England, home of the colonialist.  This earliest co-operative society existed to reform out consumer goods which was very scarce during the world war.  Soon after the war ended, the consumer co-operative died a natural death.  It is said that there are many co-operatives in Enugu state which has encountered natural death due to one problem or the other.

 

 

Continue reading HOW TO ORGANIZE A VIABLE CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY AS A QUALIFYING COURSE FOR THE AWARD OF THIS ORDINARY NATIONAL DIPLOMA IN CO-OPERATIVE ECONOMICS AND MANAGEMENT.

an Appraisal of the Activities and management methods of Anamco workers multi-purpose co-operative society

an Appraisal of the Activities and management methods of Anamco workers multi-purpose co-operative society

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ABSTRACT

This project research was aimed to examine the management and activities of the Anammco worker’s multipurpose co-operative society limited, which is located in Emene, Enugu state.

 

The study is aimed at looking into the aims and objectives of the society, origin and membership, social and business activities; sources of finance of the society; financial benefits to members, assets and liabilities of the society and problems facing the society.

The information gathered from this study was both from primary and secondary sources.

In selecting respondents, the stratified random sampling method was used.  the respondents were the official and members of  Anammco worker’s multi-purpose co-operative society limited.

Questionnaires and oral interviews were used to obtain the required response from the respondents.  The data gathered were systematically analyzed, the present management and activities of the Anammco worker’s co-operative society was revealed through the data analysis.

The finding revealed that officers who are democratically elected annually manage the society.

The business activities of the society include granting loans to her members at a reasonable rate, selling of good quality products at the society’s consumer’s shop.

The social activities in which the society is engaged includes giving her members some form of bonuses or gifts especially during festival seasons; providing help to her members during marriages, funerals, naming ceremonies, accommodation, medical expenses, etc.

The major sources  of finance for the society includes thrift savings, interests from loans granted to members, levies paid by members and also from the mother company, i.e, the Anambra Motoring Company (ANAMMCO).

 

It was also noted that the society kept some books and records of which include committee General minutes book, member’s register, cash book, personal ledger and attendance register.  Also the study revealed that the society is faced with some problems such as macro and micro factors (effects) effecting the economy, poor government support, etc.

The study made the following recommendations of which includes constant education of both the management and members of the society, establishing a properly equipped consumers shop, the need of more co-operative field officers, electing honest loyal officers, constant evaluation of the society’s aims and objectives.  These and many more will help to add life as well as activate the management and activities of the ANAMMCO worker’s co-operative society limited.

 

TABLE OF CONTENTS

 

CHAPTER ONE: INTRODUCTION

  • General Introduction
  • Statement of the problems
  • Significance of the study
  • Objective of the study
  • Scope and Limitations of the Study
  • Research questions

 

CHAPTER TWO: LITERATURE REVIEW

  • Field Activities undertaken by the Anammco Worker’s Multipurpose Co-operative Society Limited.
    • Credit and Thrift Savings.
    • Workers need to save
    • Worker’s need to borrow
    • Worker’s need to invest their savings/money.
    • Operating a consumer’s co-operative store.

 

  • The objectives and activities of the ANAMMCO worker’s multipurpose co-operative society Ltd.
    • Economic activities for meeting the needs of ANAMMCO worker’s multipurpose co-operative society Ltd.
    • Participatory democracy
    • Human responsibility
    • Social responsibility
    • National and International Economic co-operation.
  • The mode of operation and management of co-operative society

 

 

CHAPTER THREE

RESEARCHDESIGN AND METHODOLOGY

  • Historical Background/Overview of multipurpose co-operative society in Eastern Nigeria
  • Sampling procedure
  • Sources of Data
    • Oral interview
    • Questionnaire
  • Population of the study
    • Sample size
  • Stastically presentation
  • Analytical presentation

 

CHAPTER FOUR

PRESENTATION AND ANALYSIS OF DATA

  • Aims and objectives of the society
  • Origin and membership
  • Social and business activities
  • Source of the finance
  • Record books of the society
  • Financial benefits to members
  • Assets and liabilities of the society
  • Problems facing the society

 

CHAPTER FIVE

SUMMARY, CONCLUSION  AND RECOMMENDATION

  • Summary
  • Recommendation
  • Conclusion
  • Bibliography
  • Questionnaire

 

 

CHAPTER ONE

 

  • INTRODUCTION

1.1   GENERAL INTRODUCTION

 

The population of this study is limited to the worker’s of ANAMMCO who come together of their own free will to form the ANAMMCO worker’s multipurpose co-operative society Ltd.  This is made up of people who voluntarily associated together as human beings on the basis of equality, for their social-economic interest.

 

Anammco worker’s multipurpose co-operative society limited has become co-operative that co-operation as a corrective measure to capitalism, has an ideological base that is rooted on democracy, caring and sharing.

The society was formed in August 11 1987 and was incorporated in 25 March 1988, with total membership of 415.  Activities of the society include: granting of loans to members, establishment of staff shop to sell commodities.

 

Presently, Anammco worker’s multi-purpose co-operative society has about 748 members, among them are 70 females and 678 males.

Anammco worker’s multipurpose co-operative society ltd has about N55,000,000 value of their Assets and N25,000,000 value of liabilities.

 

Co-operative as social economic society have their record books which they use to record all the financial transactions and the event in the society.  In Anammco multipurpose Limited, they use six record books among them are:-

  1. Committee minutes book
  2. General minute book
  3. Member’s register
  4. Cash book
  5. Personal ledger
  6. Attendance register

 

As a society that operate in fragile Economic situation, Anammco M.P.L.S are facing many problems which include:

 

  1. Macro and Micro effects or factors
  2. Poor co-operative spirit
  • Lack of co-operative extension workers.

 

 

  • STATEMENT OF THE PROBLEM

Multipurpose co-operative society as the name implies are societies that engage in all types of business thereby performing more than one function to their members.  They engage in production, offer credit to members and market the members products, buys goods in large quantities for its members, e.t.c.  thus, this type of society enables its members to get all that they require from the society and have more time to  attend to their work.

 

Multipurpose co-operatives face a lot of problems such a insufficient financial resources; lack of educated personnel management activities often do not conform with co-operative purpose, non-specification of an ideal co-operative purpose to be followed by management over dependence on government…

 

Continue reading an Appraisal of the Activities and management methods of Anamco workers multi-purpose co-operative society

THE IMPORTANCE OF STUDYING CO-OPERATIVE ECONOMICS AND MANAGEMENT IN INSTITUTIONS.

THE IMPORTANCE OF STUDYING CO-OPERATIVE ECONOMICS AND  MANAGEMENT IN INSTITUTIONS.

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INTRODUCTION

 

Co-operative Economics and Management in tertiary institutions help to improve the co-operative growth and development, quality manpower in co-operative.

The importance of studying co-operative in schools and tertiary institutions could as well known as co-operative education and is at the heart of co-operative for work motivation, growth, development, commitments in co-operative because is said that once a co-operative is always a co-operative.

 

Despite these, many co-operatives have failed in their respective institutions or organizations because their members indispensitions to the cooperative education or without organizing the importance of cooperative education to members.  Cooperative education is an indisputable part of cooperative function.

Therefore, I now wish to research for the importance of studying Co-operative Economics and Management in tertiary institutions, the strategics and to suggest few solutions out off the million solutions to the failure of cooperative practices in the institutions or organizations.

I have chosen institute of management and technology (IMT) Enugu as my case study.

Furthermore, why education is necessary co-operative.  Through the one hundred and 40 years of co-operative history, eminent cooperators have always insisted on the importance of education to the cooperative movement.  Robert Owen emphasized, education for citizenship to achievement of a just and moral society.

 

Rochdale Pioneer followed in his footships.  They studied and held discussion for one year before founding their society.  In 1884 they amended their statute to provide that 21/2%  of their profit should be aside for educational purposes because human resources is very essential to cooperative movement.

 

TABLE OF CONTENT

 

 

CHAPTER ONE

  • Introduction

1.1   Background of the study

  • Statement of the problem
  • Significance of the study
  • Scope and limitations of the study
  • Definition of the terms

 

CHAPTER TWO

  • Review of related literature
    • Definition and meaning of Co-operative economics and Management.
    • Incorporation of cooperative studies in IMT.
    • Requirement of entry
    • Objective and structure of the cooperative programme.
    • Curriculum for the national Diploma in business studies.
    • Job opportunities for the CEM students and graduates
    • Co-operative education and training

CHAPTER THREE

  • Research Design and Methodology

3.1   Sources of Data

  • Method of investigation
  • Method of data analysis
  • The validity of investigation
  • The research question
  • The sample size and research question analysis

 

CHAPTER FOUR

  • The Summary of finding, Conclusion and Recommendations

4.1    Findings

  • Recommendations

 

CHAPTER FIVE

  • Conclusion

 

CHAPTER ONE

 

  • INTRODUCTION

Prior to the establishment of institute of management and technology Enugu, there existed till 1967 a college of technology up to the ordinary diploma level.  An institution of administration which provide short in services training courses for civil servants of various grades and a cooperative college which offered a certificate course in cooperative studies to co-operative aspects from the ministry of industry, trade and cooperative.

 

These institutions were separated and separately located.  The college of technology was parts of the ministry of education and was controlled, directed by the ministry.

Similarly, the institution of administration was controlled by the ministry of establishment, while the cooperative college was directly under the ministry of rural development.

 

These institutions were staff by civil servants who were posted and re-posted from one department to another according to the need of civil service.

 

And after 1970, there came the need for higher institution of learning to upgrade the training in the technological and managerial field in which there were several need for manpower development.

The future graduates in the technology and management and their allied field would be more effective by functional training than the programme they offered by the college of technology and to institute of administrations.  To the founding father, their main aim was the maximization of management efficiency and of professional and technical expertise and the acquisition of the additional tool for these.

 

 

 

The close coupling of management and technology in the new objectives was needless and not fruitful.  The management and technology of today needs training, education, for effective and efficiency satisfaction and fulfillment of itself and role in the world in which applied science entrails more and more problems of both moral and ecological significance.  It can no longer afford to be the narrow minded profession concerned with only machine and structure.   It must be inculcate with the understanding of the relationship with social setting of its position within the industrial environment.

 

 

The personnel must work with other people and therefore must be acquainted with basis of personnel and labour matters.  It was as a result of these that the idea of an autonomous IMT was conceived.

 

In pursuance of these, the executive council of the state agreed to merge the former college of technology and the institute of administration and upgrade their function in 1971.  both the institute and college of technology serve under the unified control of the cabinet office on 1st April, 1972.

 

In October of the same year a provisional council for the proposed new institute was appointed by the administration of the East central state, the council was charged with the responsibility of determining and recommending to government the appropriate structure of an autonomous institution that would produce high quality technologist and technicians.  The council persuaded this task with vigour and determination and in early April 1973, it submitted its findings.

 

On 31st May 1973, an Edict No. 10 titled “The institution of management and technology Edict 1973” was promulgated.  The Edict took effect from 1st July 1973 and  thus gave birth to institute of management and technology while its first chairman was DR. UKWU.

 

In October, the institute opened its doors to students admitting 550 students in addition to 300 second year students of 850 students.  At the time of opening, there were only 20 senior staff including the Rector, Registrar, Academic staff and four Administrative staff.  The institute started with eleven department grouped into three divisions.  The first ever convocation of the institute was held on 16th of October 1976 and about 900 graduates received Diploma and higher Diploma.

 

  • HISTORICAL BACKGROUND OF THE STUDY

The Department of Co-operative Studies was established as a separate department in the institute of management and technology, Enugu in January 1978. Before then, cooperative studies was but one of a number of academic programmes within the department of business management and public administration, which had either programmes like Accounting, marketing, etc and was first headed by Dr. S. Umoh.

 

In fact, IMT was the first institute of higher learning in Nigeria to start a programme in cooperative studies.  For many years, it had only one full time lecturer Dr. Enyereibe Onuoha who after a P.HD in sociology from Rome, did his cooperative studies in Canada.

He taught all the cooperative courses in the department except those requiring practical field experience, which he handed over to part time lecturers from as a one year in service programme for newly appointed junior staff of the cooperative department of the ministry of commerce and industry.

After the Nigeria civil was in  1970, the military administration of the Eastern state closed down the cooperative college at Awgu and transferred its duties to institution.

 

In 1975, the certificate programme in cooperative was upgraded  to a two year diploma programme and was no longer targeted on in-service trainees from the ministry but on secondary school leavers processing the minimum institute requirement entry.  The department requirement at this time was four cr…

 

Continue reading THE IMPORTANCE OF STUDYING CO-OPERATIVE ECONOMICS AND MANAGEMENT IN INSTITUTIONS.