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Wrong Ango Abdullahi?

Ango Abdullahi

Vice Chancellor

Ahmadu Bello University

Email: a***@***.ng

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Ahmadu Bello University

Zaria, Kaduna,

Nigeria

Company Description

AHMADU BELLO UNIVERSITY, ZARIA, KADUNA STATE, NIGERIA... more

Find other employees at this company (587)

Web References(100 Total References)


04 | March | 2017 | Citizen Confidential

www.citizenconfidential.com [cached]

Speaking in an interview with Saturday Sun, a former Vice Chancellor, Ahmadu Bello University, Zaria and member of Northern Elders Forum, Professor Ango Abdullahi, felt sorry about the devel... Read more


newsrescue.com

•Babatope, Ango Abdullahi, Fayose, Opara, others react
No mystery in the extension - Ango Abdullahi Former Vice Chancellor of the Ahmadu Bello University and a leader of the Northern Elders Forum, NEF, Prof Ango Abdullahi, shared Oyetibo's view. His words: "The president wrote the National Assembly from day one that he was going for medical vacation and asked the Vice President to assume executive functions.


www.chidoonumah.com

Ango Abdullahi
Prof. Ango Abdullahi, their spokesman, conveyed their position in an interview with Sunday Vanguard. Abdullahi, a former Vice Chancellor of the Ahmadu Bello University, Zaria, pointed out that the North was dissatisfied with Jonathan's presidency. Abdullahi continued: "Of course, the constitution allows that his vice should serve out the remaining term of the joint ticket and we did not complain. Commonsense should have dictated to Jonathan that he should be honourable enough to respect the zoning agreement which he was a party to. "He should have been gentlemanly enough to say to his party, 'look, I'm not qualified to put up myself for election beyond 2011 and that a northerner should run for the post as agreed. He did not do so, but came out to say that he did not know about the zoning. Abdullahi said, "The choice to resort to violence or not is that of the militants.


swiftreporters.com

Only recently, a former Minister of Education, former Vice-Chancellor of the Ahmadu Bello University, Zaria, and member of the Northern Elders Forum (NEF), Prof. Ango Abdullahi, was reported by the Punch newspaper (August 31, 2016) as saying, "If Nigerians have found it difficult to live together in peace, the component units should find it convenient to go their separate ways," adding that if the amalgamation of the country in 1914 by Lord Lugard was a mistake, "each region should go separately".
How convenient! We can see and feel the sarcasm dripping from Prof. Abdullahi's posers. I am sure the learned professor knows that Nigerians going "their separate ways" is not going to happen, at least not the way he has posed the question. Not because there are no Nigerians who want "each region" to go "their separate ways", but because there are those who still think it is their prerogative to determine what shape or form that "separation" should take if and when it does happen. I think the question Prof Abdullahi should have posed is, why have Nigerians found it difficult to live in peace? He agrees that Nigeria's unity is negotiable which is comforting but his idea why we should have the negotiation debate is quite troubling. Let's hear him: "Yes we accepted Boko Haram for those who described them as 'Islamist terrorists', fair enough; but what about economic terrorists? In the Niger Delta, for example, people who came out openly and said they're avenging something and that they're fighting to avenge something, they're worse than what's happening in this country; they're worse than Boko Haram. If you're not going to fight Avengers, then stop fighting Boko Haram." Of course, there is no denying-in Prof. Abdullahi's world-the fact that "economic terrorists" are far worse than "Islamist terrorists". But I would say terrorists are terrorists, whether "economic", "Islamist", "Christian", "Buddhist", or "animist". For me, crime is crime no matter the colouration, except that in Nigeria's Niger Delta, there is also a clear evidence of criminal appropriation and neglect by the Nigerian state. So, how should the citizens of the Niger Delta respond to such blatant injustice? My understanding is that the militants of the Niger Delta are asking for a greater control of the resources-and we can't use the argument of how well they have managed what they get currently to deny them control-in the area and therefore a greater control of their environment. This position is tenable considering Prof Abdullahi's argument as reported in Thisday newspaper (August 31, 2016) that the "ragtag boys" who were fed up with the things happening to them became members of Boko Haram.


www.chidoonumah.com

Only recently, a former Minister of Education, former Vice-Chancellor of the Ahmadu Bello University, Zaria, and member of the Northern Elders Forum (NEF), Prof. Ango Abdullahi, was reported by the Punch newspaper (August 31, 2016) as saying, "If Nigerians have found it difficult to live together in peace, the component units should find it convenient to go their separate ways," adding that if the amalgamation of the country in 1914 by Lord Lugard was a mistake, "each region should go separately".
How convenient! We can see and feel the sarcasm dripping from Prof. Abdullahi's posers. I am sure the learned professor knows that Nigerians going "their separate ways" is not going to happen, at least not the way he has posed the question. Not because there are no Nigerians who want "each region" to go "their separate ways", but because there are those who still think it is their prerogative to determine what shape or form that "separation" should take if and when it does happen. I think the question Prof Abdullahi should have posed is, why have Nigerians found it difficult to live in peace? He agrees that Nigeria's unity is negotiable which is comforting but his idea why we should have the negotiation debate is quite troubling. Let's hear him: "Yes we accepted Boko Haram for those who described them as 'Islamist terrorists', fair enough; but what about economic terrorists? In the Niger Delta, for example, people who came out openly and said they're avenging something and that they're fighting to avenge something, they're worse than what's happening in this country; they're worse than Boko Haram. If you're not going to fight Avengers, then stop fighting Boko Haram." Of course, there is no denying-in Prof. Abdullahi's world-the fact that "economic terrorists" are far worse than "Islamist terrorists". But I would say terrorists are terrorists, whether "economic", "Islamist", "Christian", "Buddhist", or "animist". For me, crime is crime no matter the colouration, except that in Nigeria's Niger Delta, there is also a clear evidence of criminal appropriation and neglect by the Nigerian state. So, how should the citizens of the Niger Delta respond to such blatant injustice? My understanding is that the militants of the Niger Delta are asking for a greater control of the resources-and we can't use the argument of how well they have managed what they get currently to deny them control-in the area and therefore a greater control of their environment. This position is tenable considering Prof Abdullahi's argument as reported in Thisday newspaper (August 31, 2016) that the "ragtag boys" who were fed up with the things happening to them became members of Boko Haram.


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