Prominent Personality Dead, I Still Have Bullets In My Body – ENDSARS Protester Indicts Nigerian Soldiers

JS Kabylie president, Hannachi, dies

Former JS Kabylie of Algeria iconic president, Mohand Chérif Hannachi is dead

He died on Friday, 13 November 2020, at a military hospital in Algiers after a long illness. He was 70.

A former JSK player between 1969 and 1983, Hannachi became the “Canaries” president in 1993.

During his reign, JSK won several titles on the domestic and continental scenes, including three consecutive CAF Cup titles (2000, 2001, and 2002) and one African Cup Winners Cup (1995), making him the most successful club president in Algerian football. He stepped down in 2017.

Following Hannachi’s death, CAF President Mr. Ahmad Ahmad has presented his condolences on behalf of the CAF Executive Committee and the African football family to his family, JS Kabylie club, and the Algerian Football Federation.



I still have bullets in my body – Lekki Shooting survivor

A survivor of the Lekki Toll gate shooting identified as Meshack Esanibi, has said he still has bullets in his left leg as doctors are still battling to have them removed.

I still have bullets in my body – Lekki Shooting survivor

Esanibi was rushed to the General Hospital, Odan, Lagos Island, after he was allegedly shot on the left leg by soldiers drafted to disperse the #ENDSARS protesters at Lekki Toll Gate, the Punch reports.

Security agents had shot at the protesters at the Lekki Toll Gate on Tuesday, October 20, leading to yet-to-be ascertained number of casualties.

The shooting incident had also attracted national and international outcry, with the Lagos State and Federal governments being urged to unravel the identity of the shooters and who deployed them.

Looking better than he was two weeks ago, Esanibi said he had been able to establish contact with a relative after his story was published.

The Delta State indigene, however revealed that he had been experiencing excruciating pain all over his body, especially on the affected limb, noting that the discomfort he felt might be because the bullet had not been extracted from his leg.

“Since I was admitted after the Lekki toll gate shooting incident, the bullet has not been removed. It is still in my leg.

“I don’t even know whether the bullet was the cause of the intense pain I am feeling. But I was told by a doctor that I will soon be taken into the theatre again.

“Even the result of the X-ray done on my leg was not given to me. But I observe that the doctors have it on their phone from where they assess it from time to time,” he said.

Continuing, Esanibi said he had not started using his leg. He, however, said that his gunshot wounds are being attended to regularly

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