- LLB (Hons) Law (First class), Igbinedion University Okada, Edo-State, Nigeria
- BL, (Barrister at Law), The Nigerian Law School
- LLM (Merit), International Business Law, University of Leeds, United Kingdom
I have previously practiced as a Barrister and solicitor in Nigeria.
What motivated me to undertake PhD study?
I was motivated to undertake a PhD because of my interest in advanced study and academia. I want to gain higher qualifications in my area. Also, I want to work with intellectual people who share a common interest. Interestingly, I will have the chance to be called a 'Doctor'.
What makes me passionate about my subject?
My subject is quite interesting and fascinating. It is not just limited to the knowledge of law, it cuts across most disciplines. It is rooted in business, economics, finance, marketing etc. The subject affords me the opportunity to gain knowledge of various fields.
What are my plans once I have completed my PhD?
I hope to work in academia teaching company law, insolvency law, corporate Law, corporate governance and property law.
The intricacies of available corporate rescue strategies and the need for an efficient rescue system in the sphere of corporate rescue sparked my interest in pursuing this thesis. The examination of the corporate rescue procedure in the UK is a great opportunity to widen my knowledge as well as contribute to the existing knowledge and framework of the rescue system. This thesis will seek to examine the administration procedure as regards the inherent rescue goal that exists in the procedure and how it has changed drastically. To this end, this thesis poses the following questions:
1. Can the reformed administration procedure be described as promoting/increasing corporate rescue?
2. How does the UK insolvency regime operate in practice and what are its consequences for corporate rescue? Should paragraph 3 of the Insolvency Act 1986 be revisited?
Addressing the questions in this thesis brings about interesting questions as to how the research is to be conducted. This thesis aims to incorporate a doctrinal approach as well as the inclusion of empirical studies. It is anticipated that with the empirical studies to be conducted, a broader view of the problem’s facing the administration procedure will be understood and possibly will open the door for reforming and rethinking the procedure.