“The young man went and told his uncle (Mantu) about me and what I did. From that moment, Mantu insisted on meeting me in person. He called, we spoke on phone. He sounded excited,” Timi Alaibe writes in Opinions.
In a moving tribute to the late Prof. Andrew Efemini, Eze Chukwuemeka Eze writes: “You are worthy of Julius Caesar’s summary of his own victory in Pontus, “Veni, Vedi, Vici” – I came, I saw, I conquered.”
“It is clear that the two Genocide Generals are still stuck in their 1967 World, discussing Secession when the rest of the World has moved on to the Inalienable Right to Self-determination for all ethnic nations that are in their own ancestral space,” Tony Nnadi writes on behalf of NINAS Secretariat.
“Where Ojukwu’s Biafra had been driven by sheer desperation, borne as a survivalist reaction to the calculated pogrommatic agenda of the then Federal Military Government, Uwazurike’s Biafra was built upon the cry of marginalization…” Martin Ezimano writes in Opinions.
On behalf of NINAS, Tony Nnadi writes on “The imperative of seizing the moment in the sudden emergence of a rare countrywide consensus on the hitherto intractable Nigerian National Question.”
“For Biafra remains a compelling metaphor of resistance against injustice, oppression, inhumanity….and genocide. The metaphor remains compelling because the issues it sought to address are, tragically, still here with us,” Martin Ezimano writes in Opinions.
Being a Rejoinder by Tony Nnadi on behalf of NINAS to the makeshift “Coalition of Northern Groups” which seeks Igbo-Exit Referendum from Nigeria’s National Assembly.
In the Atlantic Post Opinion Section, Tony Nnadi writes: “When a pack of lions begin to champion the cause of freedom for antelopes, the wise must be wary.”
“Nigeria has a recklessly dysfunctional relationship with money. The country is not built on any solid set of sustainable cultural values. A thief will be asking a police chief to victimize an innocent man, and the police chief will be cracking jokes and laughing,” Itodo Samuel Anthony writes in Opinions.
“Most of the Party leaders and founding members left the party on its gloomy days, while some of them we see today, only came in when they saw that there was stability now in the party,” Ugochukwu Oputa writes in Opinions.