NINAS insists that this propaganda audio is a cheap psychological attack to instill paralyzing fear and drive frenzied action.
According to Mr. Afe Babalola, SAN, members of the interim government should be drawn from all living former presidents and vice-presidents; some selected ministers and governors and delegates of prominent professional associations.
Important Clarifications By Tony Nnadi regarding the status of the 1999 constitution and the nexus with the ongoing liberation campaign by the Nigerian Indigenous Nationalities Alliance for Self-determination (NINAS).
Why amendments can’t confer legitimacy on 1999 Constitution, NINAS Secretariat explains.
The Chief of Army Staff (COAS) Lt. Gen. Faruk Yahaya, has said only the best candidates who are medically and physically fit will be recruited into the Nigerian Army (NA). In Nigeria, however, merit is usually sacrificed on the altar of affirmative action (quota system). It is therefore doubtful that the Army can recruit only the best under the current constitutional order.
Opinion: The Tragedy Of The Igbo Chasing Rats While The Igbo House Is On Fire: An Open Memorandum To The Conveners Of The January 4, 2022 “Awka Grand Political Dialogue.” Written by Tony Nnadi from the Perspective of the Nigerian Indigenous Nationalities Alliance for Self-Determination (NINAS).
“A difference between the people of Western countries and the people of Nigeria, is in how they each deal with (existential) threats. The way that violence and evil are spreading in Nigeria and the horrific manner that entire communities are slaughtered, and with even children maimed and raped, then hacked to death, is alarming, yet there has been no adequate response so far from the majority of citizens,” Ndidi Uwechue writes in Opinions.
Nigerian Union dispute: The Self-determination imperative, the Secessionist/Separatist labeling and the dawning of reality — Op-ed by Tony Nnadi of NINAS/LNC.
First issued on February 13, 2021 and reissued on November 22, 2021, this article provides background information on the emergence of the Nigerian Indigenous Alliance for Self-determination (NINAS) from a clear, cohesive strategic intervention process that dates back to the date of imposition of the 1999 Constitution.
“What we find in Nigeria is the very opposite of a free society. Nigeria’s society is a burden to those for whom circumstances of their birth mean that they must experience it, until the suffering masses organize themselves and say: No more of this burden!”