Reno Omokri reveals what he described as the many lies Sahara Reporters and Omoyele Sowore told against former President Goodluck Jonathan.
When Adekunle Gold dropped his hit song “Ariwo Ko”, one would think he had Abia State’s politics in mind, particularly its brand of opposition politics as played by Alex Otti, the failed APGA gubernatorial candidate at the 2019 general elections.
General Buhari is NOT bothered about the KILLINGS of Nigerians in South Africa because he feels that most Nigerians there are Igbos. They are 5 percenters. If he wanted to, he could act fast. Remember how fast he acted with Zainab Aliyu in Saudi Arabia?
On Monday August 11, the media were saturated with the news that Senator Ita Enang had been relieved of his appointment as the Senior Special Assistant to President on National Assembly (Senate) with Omoworare Babajide, a former senator from Osun state, appointed to take over from him.
I am most disappointed by the responses so far on the killing of Yoruba leader, Reuben Fasoranti’s daughter by herdsmen. TALK, TALK and more TALK. If the daughter of a HERDSMEN leader had been killed by the OPC, believe you me, it would not be a matter of TALK by now.
There is a popular picture on the web that shows chickens and other fowls, who normally don't get along, forming a circle around their common enemy, the snake, in order to neutralise it. Even birds know how to unite against their common enemy. But in Nigeria, chickens fight other chickens so that the serpent can always oppress them. This is the story of how Southerners wrongly view the Hausas and Northern minorities.
The spectacle of events at the National Assembly Election Petitions Tribunal in Uyo, which came to a head yesterday as Senator Godswill Akpabio took the witness box to give evidence to support his claim of having been robbed of victory by Senator Chris Ekpenyong has triggered mixed emotions and a deep sense of sadness in me for many reasons.
It is no longer news that a whopping 8.5 million children are out of school in just ten states of the federation while another 10.5 million are unable to access safe and quality education, due to the ongoing crisis in the North-east. These figures given by the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) are not only staggering but also scary.
Beneath an escalating conflict between herders and farmers in central Nigeria lies a relentless but often under-reported force: history.
The herders cry, the packed crowd divides, and a vast column of cattle charges through the swirling dust, their long sharp horns swaying like a forest.