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Monday, 29 August 2016

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Rivers: Police vows to fish out killers of APC lawyer, Atsuwete

Police

Police
The Rivers Police Command said on Monday that the killers of Port Harcourt-based human rights lawyer, Mr Ken Atsuwete, would be brought to justice.
The deceased was one of the lawyers handling a case for the All Progressives Congress, APC, in the state.
Nnamdi Omoni, a DSP, and Public Relations Officer of the command, told a news conference in Port Harcourt that Atsuwete was killed at 6.00 a.m. on Monday.
Omoni described the incident as “ pure assassination”.
According to him, the lawyer had contacted the police to inform them that there was kidnapping in his area, at Umuogba,Aluu community in Ikwerre Local Government of Rivers.
He said preliminary investigation revealed that Atsuwete might have been shot in his car after struggling with the armed men.
“ This is an unfortunate thing that has happened. His body has been deposited at the mortuary and police investigation has commenced.
“ Ken was the voice of the voiceless. The killers would be brought to justice soon,” Omoni said. (NAN)
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Northern CAN condemns recent killings at Zamfara College of Education

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Christian Association of Nigeria, CAN, 19 Northern States and Abuja, has condemned in its totality the recent killings and religious radicalism at the Zamfara College of Education by some students of the Islamic faith.
They, therefore, called on government to ensure that Christian students at secondary and higher institutions in the North were given full protection from any form of molestation.
A Communique signed by the Chairman and Public Relations Officer, Rev. Dr. Yakubu Pam and Rev. John Joseph Hayab respectively at the end of the maiden Northern CAN delegates meeting held in Jos, resolved that Northern Governors as Chief Security Officers of their respective states should ensure that Christians in their states were not intimidated, molested or killed by religious fanatics under any guise.
“The Christian Leaders in the north also called on the unemployed youths in the north to go into farming rather than, be waiting endlessly for white collar jobs that are unavailable.
“The Northern CAN delegates also called on the Federal Government to do all it can to bring lasting peace to north-east region to enable Internally Displaced Persons, IDPs, return to their homes.
“They also condemned in strong terms under age marriages and abductions in some parts of the Northern States.
“The Church leaders frown at cases of corruption at high and low places in the country, suggesting that those in position of authority should use their offices to better the lot of the people of Nigeria.”
The delegates agreed at the meeting that the Northern CAN would not pull out from the national body of CAN to form a different body.
They also resolved at the meeting that henceforth, neither the Chairman nor the Public Relations Officer of Northern CAN should speak or issue a statement on behalf of the body.
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‘Ifreke’s Inventory: No Ibrahimovic for Manchester United and PSG

Ibrahimovic Hull-City-v-Manchester-United Aug2016
The first international break of the new season is here.
But we still have a bit to talk about, before league football resumes next weekend.
Paris Saint-Germain suffered their first defeat in Ligue 1 since March, after Monaco defeated them 3-1 at the Stade Louis II. Coach Jardim’s ingenious 5-2-1-2 formation got the job done.
Ibrahimovic, who now plays for Manchester United, however endured an off day against Hull City, who are currently swimming against the tide of chaos.
The 34-year-old who has scored three times in three Premier League matches, failed to equal a 91-year record, thanks to magnificent defending from the home side.
It was that teenage wonder, Marcus Rashford, that stepped up from the bench, to score right at the death.
So, United, City and Chelsea all have nine points from the three points. The Derby on September 10 looking tasty already.
Bayern Munich began their annual procession to the Bundesliga title, with a comprehensive 6-0 thumping of Werder Bremen. Dortmund made sure they kept early pace with a 2-1 win over Mainz.
Ivan Rakitic’s goal proved to be the winner against Athletic Bilbao, while Real Madrid snuck past Celta Vigo. Atletico Madrid are yet to get going, with Antoine Griezmann admitting they could be fighting relegation.
Diego Simeone’s men should get going eventually. He has two weeks to figure a way to kickstart their season.
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Friday, 26 August 2016

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Why I’m in love with Buhari – Ayade

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Cross River State Governor, Ben Ayade, yesterday boasted that he works harder than most APC governors in projecting the image of President Muhammadu Buhari.
Ayade stated that he ended politics soon after the 2015 elections, adding that he would spend the next one year commissioning projects.
“I am in love with the style and ability of President Muhammadu Buhari as leader of Nigerians. He does not see himself as a party leader but as father of the country.
“Besides, he has shown me love even though I am of the PDP. He gives utmost and prompt attention to my requests,” Ayade said.
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Expect more arrests, prosecution – Oshiomhole tells PDP

Governor-Adam-Oshiomhole-of-Edo-State
Any member of the Peoples Democratic Party (PDP) in Edo who goes against the law would be arrested and prosecuted.
Edo State Governor, Adams Oshiomhole, said this while responding to threats by the PDP to carry out mass protest over the arrest of 13 of its members.
Speaking at a meeting with youths from Ovia North-East, who were at Edo Government House, he explained that the PDP members were arrested for going against the law, adding that they had been charged to court to show that the state was not a banana republic.
“As long as I am here, there is no exemption for anyone. Nobody has the right to behave like an emperor.
“We were carrying poles to extend electricity to some villages but they (PDP) arranged some boys to block the vehicle.
“They forced the driver to stop, attacked one of our commissioners and said nothing will happen?” he said.
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Ronaldo wins UEFA Best Player in Europe ahead of Bale, Griezmann

Ronaldo UEFA Best Player Aug2016
Real Madrid forward, Cristiano Ronaldo, has claimed the UEFA Best Player in Europe award for the second time.
The 31-year-old won the prize, ahead of his club team-mate Gareth Bale and Atletico Madrid forward, Antoine Griezmann.
Ronaldo scored the winning penalty kick, as Madrid defeated Atletico in the Champions League final in May. He also went on to help Portugal win the 2016 European Championship in France.
He won the award for the first time in 2014.
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Arsenal agree deals for Lucas Perez, Mustafi

lucas-perez-deportivo-la-coruna-sevilla-la-liga
Arsenal have agreed deals to sign Lucas Perez from Deportivo La Coruna and Shkodran Mustafi from Valencia.
Manager Arsene Wenger, has been busy in the summer transfer market, looking for a central defender and a forward. The Frenchman has finally sealed deals for two of La Liga’s top performers last season.
Perez scored 17 league goals in the 2015/2016 campaign and the Gunners have triggered his €20 million (£17m) release clause.
Valencia have only accepted a £35m offer for Mustafi, after talks spanned over three weeks.
Both players are expected to undergo medicals on Friday.
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Saturday, 20 August 2016

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We have something to play for – Siasia insists ahead of bronze medal match

Siasia-Germany Rio2016
The Nigeria Football Federation (NFF), has issued an official statement, in which they denied allegations made by the Minister of Sports, Solomon Dalung, over the delayed departure of the U-23 to the Olympics.
Dalung claimed that the team being stranded at their US training base was “a hoax” and an attempt to rip Nigeria off.
Chairman of the NFF media and publicity committee, Suleiman Yahaya-Kwande, has expressed his shock at the Minister’s statement.
“We are not openly challenging the minister, but we must set the records straight. To start, we do not have any partnership with Delta Airlines, a company that we owe much gratitude for the way it came to the rescue to airlift our team to Brazil. The names of NFF’s partners and sponsors are known to the public.
“Secondly, the NFF is not aware of any receipt that was presented to the minister for airlifting the U23 team from Atlanta to Manaus.
“I am aware that the Minister himself requested for the phone number of our FIFA Match Agent (Jairo Pachon, who has been working with the NFF since 2009) when everybody became desperate about how the team would go to Brazil.
“However, the money did not reflect in the airline company’s bank account within the deadline it gave to us, so the service was cancelled. We insist that Pachon acted in the best interest of Nigeria.”
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I have proven to the world I am the greatest – Usain Bolt

2016 Rio Olympics - Athletics - Final - Men's 4 x 100m Relay Final - Olympic Stadium - Rio de Janeiro, Brazil - 19/08/2016. Usain Bolt (JAM) of Jamaica gestures after his team won the gold.     REUTERS/Phil Noble FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS.
2016 Rio Olympics – Athletics – Final – Men’s 4 x 100m Relay Final – Olympic Stadium – Rio de Janeiro, Brazil – 19/08/2016. Usain Bolt (JAM) of Jamaica gestures after his team won the gold. 
Usain Bolt has claimed that he has done enough, to be ranked among sport’s all-time greats, after he won a third successive Olympic 200m gold.
The Jamaican runner, who is eyeing a ‘triple triple’ record in the 100m, 200m and 4x100m relat, argues he should be grouped with heroes like Pele, Muhammad Ali and Michael Phelps.
“I am trying to be one of the greatest. Be among Ali and Pele,” he declared.
“I’ve worked all my career, all my life for this moment. Hopefully you can read about me as one of the greatest people in sport, that’s my focus.”
Bolt has now won an incredible 19 Olympic and world titles and insists he has run his final individual Olympic race.
“I’ve proven to the world that I’m the greatest and that’s what I came here for,” he said.
“I can’t prove anything else. To be eight-time Olympic gold medallist now is a big deal, it’s shocking. I’ve pushed myself to be the best, there’s nothing else I can do.”
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Friday, 19 August 2016

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Inibehe Effiong: Naming a dog ‘Buhari’, police impunity and the law

opinion
I have taken pains to elucidate on the issue under consideration which is as simple as ABC. It is not because there are no serious and pressing legal controversies in the country requiring my intervention, but to basically portray the reckless, arbitrary and intolerable abuse of law enforcement powers by the police. This matter calls to question the level of institutional sanity in the Nigeria Police Force.
A 30-year-old trader, Mr. Joe Fortemose Chinakwe, of No 10, Omikunle Street, Sango-Ota, Ogun State was arrested last Saturday and incarcerated for about three days by the police for naming his pet dog “Buhari”. The arrest and detention followed a complaint by an unnamed Mallam, who is said to be an alien from Niger Republic. Confirming the arrest to Vanguard Newspaper, the Police Public Relations Officer (PPRO) in Ogun State, ASP Abimbola Oyeyemi had this to say:
“I have made enquiries. The man bought a dog and inscribed Buhari on both sides of its body. One Mallam lodged a complaint and when our men got there, we found out that it was true. You know such thing can cause serious breach of the peace and ethnic or religious unrest. We are charging him to court for conduct likely to cause a breach of peace.” Continuing, he said:
“He was arrested last Saturday and we are taking him to court later today (Tuesday) or tomorrow morning (today). You know an average Northerner will feel bad over such a thing. It can cause serious ethnic crisis or religious confrontation because when you are relegating such a name to a certain person, you are indirectly insulting him.”
Narrating his ordeal and the rationale for naming his pet dog “Buhari” to Vanguard upon his release on Tuesday, Chinakwe said:
“It is annoying because the complainant is from Niger Republic and I am sure he is one of those illegal aliens in this country. He connived with one Police Sergeant from the Northern part of Nigeria called Musa, who works at Sango Police division to humiliate me. Worse still, the Divisional Police Officer there, did not help matters as he refused to entertain any plea from me after I was arrested that Saturday night. He simply ordered his men to throw me into the cell.”
Continuing he said “I did not commit any offence. I named my beloved pet dog Buhari, who is my hero. My admiration for Buhari started far back when he was a military Head of State. It continued till date that he is a civilian President. After reading his dogged fight against corruption, which is like a canker worm eating into the very existence of this country, I solely decided to rename my beloved dog which I called Buhari, after him. I did not know that I was committing an offence for admiring Buhari.
The starting point in resolving the above issue is whether the naming of a dog “Buhari” is a criminal offence. The Police is of the view that it amounts to “conduct likely to cause a breach of public peace” because according to them, “an average Northerner will feel bad over such a thing.
This is where the police got it all wrong.
The offence erroneously alluded to by the police is provided for in Section 249 (1) (d) of the Criminal Code Cap 29 Vol.11 laws of Ogun State of Nigeria 2006. The provision is to the effect that “every person who, in any public place, conducts himself in a manner likely to cause a breach of the peace” shall be deemed idle and disorderly persons, and may be arrested without warrant, and shall be guilty of a simple offence, and shall be liable to imprisonment for one month.
How does the naming of a dog “Buhari” amount to a conduct likely to cause a breach of the peace? The conduct envisaged by the law should not merely be offensive to an individual’s or group’s perception of acceptable conducts. The fact that an individual or a section of the public considers a person’s conduct repulsive and reprehensible does not necessarily bring such conduct within the contemplation of Section 249 (1) (d) of the Criminal Code so as to occasion a likelihood of breach of the peace.
The correct test for determining whether a conduct is likely to cause a breach of the peace was articulated by the then Federal Supreme Court of Nigeria in the case of Nelson Ohanyere & 9 Others v Inspector General of Police (1957) SCNLR 213, where Jibowu, AG. F.C.J. (as he then was) held thus:
“The test to be applied is whether the conduct of the accused was such that a breach of the peace might reasonably have ensued, and the fact that no breach of the peace, in fact, took place is irrelevant.”
Reasonableness is a decisive consideration as correctly stated by the court. There is no reasonable likelihood of a breach of public peace in an individual deciding to give his pet dog the name of a human being. In the eyes of the law, it is immaterial that the human name so given is equally borne by a public figure, such as the president of Nigeria or any other person for that matter.
The Supreme Court of Canada took a more definitive position on the issue in the case of Frey v. Fedoruk ET AL (1950) S.C.R. 517 when it held that:
“Conduct, not otherwise criminal and not falling within any category of offences defined by the criminal law, does not become criminal because a natural and probable result thereof will be to provoke others to violent retributive action; acts likely to cause a breach of the peace are not in themselves criminal merely because they have this tendency. It is for Parliament and not for the Courts to decide if any course of conduct, which has not up to the present been regarded as criminal, is now to be so regarded.”
In that case, the appellant was chased, caught and detained by the respondent, Fedoruk, after he had been seen on Fedoruk’s property looking into a lighted side window of the house where a woman was preparing for bed. A policeman, the other respondent, was called and, after some investiga­tion, arrested appellant without warrant.
On a charge that he “unlawfully did act in a manner likely to cause a breach of the peace by peeping …” appellant was convicted by a Police Magistrate but acquitted by the Court of Appeal. In upholding the appellant’s claim for damages for false imprisonment, Kerwin J. who read the leading judgment of the court insisted that the act of peeping was not in itself a crime as such the appellant could not be prosecuted for acting in the manner likely to cause a breach of the peace by peeping. The court emphasised that for such a charge to be sustained, the particular act complained of must itself be a crime.
The Canadian precedent only has a persuasive effect on Nigerian courts. It is not binding. I submit that despite its non binding nature, the decision is logically tenable and legally sound.
It is not permissible under our constitutional law and criminal jurisprudence for a person to be prosecuted for conduct likely to cause a breach of the peace contrary to Section 249 (1) (d) of the Criminal Code when the very conduct complained of is not in itself a criminal offence.
In the instant case, is it a criminal offence in any Act of the National Assembly or law of any State House of Assembly of the federation, including Ogun State for a person to give his pet dog a human name or name a dog after a particular human being, irrespective of the status of the human being after which the dog is named?
The police knew that the answer to this simple question is Capital NO. Yet, it recklessly and unlawfully proceeded to effect the arrest and detention of Mr. Chinakwe for naming his pet dog “Buhari”.
Section 36 (12) of the Constitution of the Federal Republic of Nigeria 1999 (as amended) states thus:
” Subject as otherwise provided by this Constitution, a person shall not be convicted of a criminal offence unless that offence is defined and the penalty therefore is prescribed in a written law, and in this subsection, a written law refers to an Act of the National Assembly or a Law of a State, any subsidiary legislation or instrument under the provisions of a law.”
This constitutional provision enshrines the right to be tried for an offence that is known to law. It forbids the arrest, detention, prosecution or conviction of any person except for a crminal offence that is prescribed in a written law. This provision was first tested in the locus classicus of Aoko v Fagbemi (1961) 1 All NLR 273 where the Apext Court unanimously quashed the conviction of the appellant for adultery since adultery was found not to be a criminal offence in any written law in the South.
The police stated that Chinakwe’s “conduct” was “likely to cause a breach of public peace” because “an average Northerner” will feel bad over such a thing.
This is most ridiculous.
Why should “an average Northerner” feel bad because someone named his dog “Buhari”? Is President Muhammadu Buhari the president of Nigeria or the president of the North? While it is morally imperative for the office and person of the president to be respected by all, refusal to accord Buhari “respect” is not a crime.
There is a distinction between calling President Muhammadu Buhari a dog on the one hand and naming a pet dog “Buhari”. While the former on the face of it is offensive and derogatory of the president, the latter may be either innocous or derogatory depending on the circumstances and motive of the owner of the dog. However, none of the two cases can justify arrest, detention or prosecution. The reason being that no criminal offence is committed in either cases.
At worst, such “conduct” is merely ‘contra bonos mores’ (Against good morals) but not ‘contra pacem’ (Against public peace) in the sense of being a breach of the criminal law. The maxim is ‘nullum crimen nulla poena sine lege’, that is, there is no crime nor punishment except in accordance with law.
The owner of the dog told Vanguard that he actually named the dog “Buhari” because of his “admiration” for Buhari who he said is his hero. Even if he did so out of sheer animosity and disdain for President Muhammadu Buhari, it will still not justify his arrest and detention. There is nothing sacred about the name Buhari in the eyes of the law. Our president is not the only person bearing Buhari.
The allegation by the police that Chinakwe inscribed “Buhari” on both sides of his dog’s body and walked around with it does not make any difference. It is fashionable for people to give dogs human names. It is also fashionable for pet dogs to be carried around. Some people even go the extent of putting dogs in their vehicles and sleeping with them on the same bed.
If there was a law that criminalize the “conduct” of giving a human name to a dog, it would have had a universal application in the country or any part thereof where same is enacted.
In other words, it would not only be a criminal offence for a person to name his or her dog “Buhari”, it would also be a crime for a dog to be named Moses, Musa, Antonio, Chukwu, Okon, Babalola, Christiana, Halima and so on.
For such unthinkable law to be capable of enforcement within the framework of the legal system and the criminal jurisprudence, it must not only define in clear terms what a “human name is” but also equally list the names so defined. This is legislatively, humanly and logically impracticable. Supposing without conceding that it is practicable, such an absurd law would still be manifestly unconstitutional as it would violate the fundamental right to freedom from discrimination under Section 42 of our Constitution since some human names will be unavoidably omitted.
The Nigeria Police Force has an uncharitable way of shaming itself. This is a case where the complainant is said to be an alien from Niger Republic but was able to maliciously and illegally set the police in motion against a citizen of Nigeria.
In its characteristic manner, the police detained Mr Chinakwe beyond the period allowed by law and denied him bail despite entreaties by his family in violation of his fundamental right to personal liberty under Section 35 of the Constitution. He was only released on the fourth day after his arrest.
This is condemnable and unacceptable. Mr. Chinakwe should seek redress in a court of law.
In conclusion, unprecedented and radical reforms are needed urgently in the Nigeria Police Force. Countless innocent Nigerians have been serially humiliated, tortured and murdered by the police for the most flimsy and senseless reasons.
We cannot continue like this as a nation.
Inibehe Effiong is a Legal Practitioner and Convener of the Coalition of Human Rights Defenders (COHRD) and can be reached at: inibehe.effiong@gmail.com