In the Atlantic Post Opinion Section
“I am told that there was a time when Nigerian society was caring, and lived by the principles of Ubuntu. Some say it ended with the civil war of 1967-70. War does change people, civil war can change people all the more,” writes Ndidi Uwechue in her weekly “Ndidi Uwechue’s Column: The Smart African.. A Place for Intelligent Discourse.”
In the Atlantic Post Opinion Section, Jude Ede-Attah writes: “Whoever imagined that time will come when Igbos will behead each other in broad daylight, spike the severed heads and play football with it? Whoever thought that it is possible that Ndigbo who are acclaimed for their respect for personal hard work and toil would willfully set ablaze the hard-earned goods and property of any of their own for no discernible reason and beat their chest about it?”
PDP remembers slain #EndSARS victims, demands immediate arrest and trial of security operatives behind renewed brutalization of #EndSARSMemorial protesters. What are the lessons learnt so far?
Former Senate President Saraki has highlighted the reasons why Nigerians must never forget the #EndSARS protests that rocked the country last year. #EndSARSMemorial
Gov. Tambuwal while reaffirming his support for the Army in tackling insecurity, urged the visiting Army Chief of Staff to review operations in the Northwest as troops exterminate more Islamic State/Boko Haram terrorists in the Northeast.
Opinion: Sleepwalking into avoidable catastrophe: An urgent alert to the World Igbo Congress and other U.S.-based supporters of IPOB and ESN. By Tony Nnadi of NINAS/LNC. What do you think?
Federal Government and States decide on Judicial Panel reports one year after tumultuous #EndSARS protest; to prosecute indicted persons, compensate victims.
In The Atlantic Post Opinion Section, “Ndidi Uwechue’s Column: The Smart African… a place for intelligent discourse,” discusses how to make Nigeria a normal country, and how that is the only way her journey to greatness can begin.
#BREAKING: 34,587 policemen, 3 helicopters, others deployed for #AnambraDecides2021. Will the notorious Unknown gunmen still dare to interfere?
In the Atlantic Post Opinion Section, Ndidi Uwechue writes: “We do find that PDP still goes by the name of “political party”, but that is an illusion or delusion. This type of delusion is quite common in Nigeria. Here are a couple of examples: there is a stretch of uneven ground, thinly tarred, that has no traffic lights, no pedestrian crossings, no pavement, just huge potholes, more like craters, yet Nigerians insist on calling it a “Road”.”