He then spent fifteen years photographing all of the world’s extreme deserts while piloting a motorized paraglider.
This experimental aircraft enables him to capture unique images of the world, inaccessible by traditional aircraft and most other modes of transportation.
for the BBC and has lectured widely on African art and culture, advising national and international bodies (including the United Nations and the Canadian, Dutch and Norwegian Arts Councils) on heritage and culture.
In 2005, Casely-Hayford deployed his leadership, curatorial, fundraising and communications skills to organize the biggest celebration of Africa that Britain has ever hosted; more than 150 organizations put on more than 1,000 exhibitions and events to showcase African culture.
In 2006 he was awarded a grant by the National Science Foundation to document the work of scientists in the Dry Valleys and volcanoes of Antarctica.
(with Adam Branch), examines the ongoing Third Wave of African protest and provides an inside look at recent movements in Ethiopia, Nigeria, Uganda and Sudan.There's another way: synthetic neurobiology merged with silicon."AI will ultimately be accomplished by exclusive use of actual biological neurons," Agabi says.He has authored four books, and his current project is documenting the challenge of meeting humanity’s rapidly expanding demand for food.If we intend to build computers that think or work like we do, we're not going to do it with silicon-based devices, says Oshiorenoya Agabi." (Lagos, Cairo, Johannesburg, Maputo, Nairobi, Yaounde, 2007); "My Exile Is in My Head" (Paris, 2010); "QADDISH" (Avignon Festival, 2013); "We Almost Forgot" (Berlin, Lagos, Abuja.2016); and "Infinite Nowness" and "Right Here, Right Now" (Venice Biennale, 2017).Qudus Onikeku is the founder and artistic director of YK Projects Paris and QDance Center Lagos.Through his international artistic engagements, his interest is drawn toward the aesthetics and artistry of African peoples in general, both within the continent and in the diaspora.His visceral practice of dance and engagement with the processes of decolonization have led him to develop a research-based practice about the body's capacity to store memories and inherited traumas -- and to restore and heal both the dancer and the audience.Qudus began training as an acrobat at age five (he's a graduate of the French Centre National des Art de Cirque), and he began his dance career in the Surulere area of Lagos at age 13.