Showing posts from April 18, 2016

The Untold Story Of British Sponsored Terrorism and Mass Murder of 3.5 Million Children in Africa Between 1967-1970: By Okonkwo Isaac Somto.

Nigeria is a country that was created artificially by British colonialism. Nigeria consists of Arewa, Oduduwa and Biafra.  The trick of British colonialism was the divide and rule system. They knew the nature of Nigeria; that it is a country that doesn’t have the same climate, the same religion, the same mentality, the same dialect, and the same culture. They used their military might to force Nigeria to be one by the amalgamation of the southern and northern protectorates of Nigeria. 

They gave the Fulani emirs political prominence at the expense of the Southern population and left a time bomb with the fuse burning. During the coup that saw General Gowon came into power, the British High court commission in Lagos after the meeting with the coup leaders came out in their full support – including their demand for recognition of the dominance of the North in any political process. All the regions excerpt the South Eastern region – where the former governor, Colonel Chukwuemeka Odumegwu …

The Aftermath: What We Can All Learn from Emeka Ojukwu’s Values And Character By Lawrence Nwobu

The critical mass of Ndigbo have rightly been in mourning since the passing of the hero, Legend and freedom fighter Emeka Ojukwu. Igbo leaders in particular have been falling over themselves trying to outdo each other in their adulation of Ojukwu. Yet, it is not a secret that Igboland has been afflicted by the Nigerian disease of visionless, corrupt and insensitive leadership. It is thus not the sycophancy or shedding of what amounts in most part to crocodile tears by Igbo leaders that matters but what they have learnt from the character, values, incorruptibility, selflessness and leadership of Emeka Ojukwu. Emeka Ojukwu demonstrated with his life and times an unrivalled selflessness and dedication to service. After his education in Oxford University, he abandoned his father’s immense wealth and choose instead the hard life of the civil service before opting for the rugged and regimented life of the army which he joined as a recruit. In taking this unusual route, he choose service ra…