President Buhari: Call off your Fulani Assasins while we pursue peace & global security through the NINAS movement

Buhari cautions contractors and businesspeople against bribery.

The evidence is clear: not only is a genocide taking place in Nigeria, but the government is actively supporting it. In an article published by the Hudson Institute in early December 2020, Lela Gilbert, Adjunct Fellow at the Center for Religious Freedom in the United States, wrote for Family Research Council, “At long last, broken and bloodstained Nigeria has been declared a CPC—a’country of particular concern’—by the US State Department” (an acclaimed Think tank and research centre). The United States Commission on International Religious Freedom (USCIRF) expressed gratitude to the US government for finally recognizing Nigeria as a CPC, which USCIRF has advocated for since 2009.

“…In Family Research Council, we have written frequently and at length on the terrible violence in that West African country,” Gilbert said in the same piece. Our extensive study on Nigeria warned: Since the start of the twenty-first century, verifiable reports of killings, rapes, mutilations, and kidnappings of Christians in Nigeria have steadily grown, with an alarming acceleration in recent years. Homes, churches, communities, and agricultural areas are routinely set ablaze during these attacks. According to a headline published on July 15, 2020, 1,202 Nigerian Christians were slain in the first six months of 2020. This is in addition to the 11,000 Christians murdered since June 2015. Expert observers and analysts are warning of a gradual genocide—a’slow-motion war’ particularly targeting Christians across Africa’s largest and most economically powerful nation…”

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According to the passage mentioned above, the killing has been going on “since the beginning of the twenty-first century,” or since the year 2000. Other international non-governmental organizations (NGOs) such as PSJ and ICON have also said that the genocide in Nigeria began around the year 2000. This is significant since the killings began in large numbers immediately after the people of Nigeria were forced to accept the fraudulent 1999 Constitution. That 1999 Constitution is a counterfeit with dubious roots, and it was enacted without the approval of the people. It is the document that prevents residents from arming themselves and defending themselves against armed invaders, as well as impoverishing and retarding the whole country. What has become obvious is that the Fulani Caliphate, which rose to power during the military era, retained control of the country through the 1999 Constitution, which Nigerians had never seen before the outgoing military imposed it on the country when civilian government began in 1999. The murderers in this genocide are the Fulani and Boko Haram terrorists, and their victims are indigenous peoples, especially Christians, though moderate Moslems are also being attacked. The ultimate goal of the genocide is to exterminate indigenous peoples in order to achieve the openly stated Caliphate Agenda of turning Nigeria into an Islamic “estate” of the Fulani, as envisioned by Bello, a Fulani man who was Premier of the Northern Region at the time of Nigeria’s independence from Britain in 1960. When Buhari, a Fulani Moslem, became President in 2015, the quiet killing in Nigeria increased dramatically. Buhari has ensured that his Fulani brethren occupy the majority of senior ministerial and civil service jobs, leading Nigerians to refer to his administration as the “Fulani Government of Nigeria.”

GENOCIDE is, without a doubt, the most terrible crime; it is known as the “crime of crimes.” Nigeria will be tried under the UN’s “Genocide Convention,” which says (in shortened form):

Genocide is a crime under international law, and the civilized world condemns it.

Genocide is a crime that must be prevented and punished, whether perpetrated in times of peace or during times of conflict.

The following actions are prohibited: (a) Genocide; (b) Genocide Conspiracy; (c) Direct and Public Incitement to Commit Genocide; (d) Attempt at Genocide; (e) Complicity in Genocide

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Those who perpetrate genocide or any of the other actions enumerated above, whether they are constitutionally responsible rulers, public officials, or private persons, will be held accountable.

Taking responsibility is not popular among people in positions of power and influence in Nigeria, and the fraudulent 1999 Constitution creates a climate that permits and protects that attitude. Genocide, on the other hand, attracts international attention (and interventions). Those in the political class, civil service, legal professions, media and journalism, NGOs/CSOs, as well as traditional rulers and religious leaders, should pay special attention to themselves, as they will be called to account in due time.

Nigeria’s position is both terrifying and shameful. The “twenty-year-old” 1999 Constitution is clearly the facilitator of the now twenty-year genocide. The victims of that illegitimate “instrument of governance,” united under the NINAS Movement, which includes indigenous peoples from the South and Middle Belt, declared a Constitutional Force Majeure (CFM) on December 16, 2020, to decommission that repudiated 1999 Constitution, reclaim their self-determination, and activate their right to armed self-defense, which had been hijacked by that dreadful “instrument of governance.” The CFM is an ORDERLY PROCESS that includes a transition period (transitional government) during which ethnic nations will have UN-backed Regional Referendums to determine whether to stay in the Union or leave. This follows a similar approach to how South Africa’s Apartheid Constitution was deactivated.

The NINAS Movement seeks to avoid any further escalation of the many kinds of lethal insecurity caused by the Buhari government’s illegal 1999 Constitution. In addition to the genocide perpetrated by the Fulani and Boko Haram, there are cattle-raising organizations encouraging violence, different separatist agitations threatening bloodshed, and now violent street gangs acting as “security outfits” in this chaotic mix. Many of Nigerians have fled to the West and the Orient, with thousands more seeking to leave. Hundreds of thousands of people have been moved to internally displaced persons (IDP) camps in Nigeria and refugee camps in neighboring countries. To make matters worse, ISIS (ISWAP), Al-Qaeda, and Shuwa Arab mercenaries are all operating in Nigeria, aiming to make the country their home. Global security would be jeopardized if Nigeria’s worsening situation was not sensibly addressed! Furthermore, the financial and demographic burden that Nigerian refugees and migrants would impose on the rest of the world would be immense.

On their numerous websites, the NINAS Movement has made its techniques and aims explicit and open for examination. Intellectually and legally, the NINAS plan is sound. It is a nonviolent strategy for ending the genocide, containing Islamist terrorists, establishing democracy, and providing a framework for correcting Nigeria’s numerous problems.

Ndidi Uwechue is a British citizen having Lower Niger Bloc Igbo ancestry. She is a signatory to the Constitutional Force Majeure and writes from Abuja. She is a retired Metropolitan (London) Police Officer.

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