Former Aviation Minister, Femi Fani-Kayode, has said there will be no Nigeria by 2023 unless President Buhari retraces his steps in presiding over the affairs of the nation.
The former Aviation Minister made this known in a statement released via his Facebook account on Tuesday.
According to him, in Nigeria we are no longer our brothers’ keeper, adding that love, kindness and charity to our neighbours and to one another have become scarce commodities.
He also said that Nigeria has disintegrated under the leadership of Buhari.
”In 2015 I said Buhari WOULD divide Nigeria, you didn’t believe me.
”In 2017 I said Buhari HAD divided Nigeria, you didn’t believe me.
”In 2019 I said Buhari had pushed Nigeria to the BRINK of disintegration, you didn’t believe me.
”Today I say unless Buhari retraces his steps and we build bridges between ourselves, there will be no Nigeria left by 2023, you do not believe me.
”At every point over the last 5 years my words have proved to be prophetic, I have been proved right and I have been vindicated.
”Those that doubt my admonitions, counsel and words do so at their own peril and frankly it takes NOTHING from me one way or the other.
“It is the message that matters and not what you think of the messenger.
”The bitter truth is that the greatest catalyst for the disintegration of Nigeria and the most useful and prized gift to those that believe Nigeria ought to break up into pieces is Muhammadu Buhari.
“He has served their purpose very well because he has not only totally divided Nigeria and destroyed our country’s sense of national cohesion and unity but he has also butchered her, hacked her into pieces and buried her in many different locations!
”A precious egg called Nigeria was placed into his hands in 2015 but he has crushed its shell, broken its spirit and destroyed its soul.
”Today you see hundreds of thousands of sons and daughters of the South West proudly marching and demonstrating in the streets of the capitals of many of the western powers demanding for the right of self-determination and the establishment of the sovereign and independent state of Oduduwa.
”Today you see millions of IPOB youths all over the world defying the odds, risking their lives and liberty and demanding for a referendum in the South East and the establishment of the Republic of Biafra.
”Today you see emboldened, fiery and courageous men like Obadiah Mailafia fearlessly speaking up for the millions of people in the Middle Belt who have been subjected to the indifference, callousness, wickedness, tyranny and subjugation of this Government.
”Today the people of the core north itself are speaking out in anger and saying “enough of this barbaric carnage” that they are witnessing on a daily basis in their farms and streets.
”If these matters, challenges and agitations are not handled with sensitivity, understanding, restraint, wisdom and care we may be pushed over the brink and our country may be plunged into a long, terrible and catastrophic conflict in which millions will die and no-one will win.
”Today in Nigeria we are no longer our brother’s keeper and love, kindness and charity to our neighbours and to one another have become scarce commodities.
“Sadly we have become a failed state of shattered dreams sitting on the brink of yet another civil war.
”For this alone, history will judge President Muhammadu Buhari harshly and posterity will not be kind to him.”
Bill Gates Sr. is Dead, father of Microsoft billionaire dies aged 94
Bill Gates Sr. is Dead
Williams Gates Sr., who stepped in when appeals for charity began to overwhelm his billionaire son and started what became the world’s largest philanthropy, the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, died on Monday at his beach home on Hood Canal, at the age of 94.
The cause was Alzheimer’s disease, his family said in an announcement on Tuesday.
In 1994, Mr. Gates was 69 and planning to retire from his prestigious law practice in a few years when, one autumn evening, he and his son, Bill, and his daughter-in-law, Melinda, went to a movie. Standing in the ticket line, Bill told his father that he was being inundated with appeals for charity but that he was far too busy running Microsoft to answer them.
His father suggested that he, Bill Sr., could sift through the paperwork and, with his son’s approval, send out some checks. Bill Jr. agreed.
What Mr. Gates Sr. found later were dozens of cardboard boxes filled with requests for money, many with heartbreaking stories of need.
A week later, Bill Jr. set aside $100 million to open what was initially called the William H. Gates Foundation. His father, sitting at his kitchen table, wrote the first check: $80,000 for a local cancer program.
Over the next 13 years, while Bill Gates focused primarily on Microsoft, his father managed the foundation day to day, conferring with its executives and philanthropic experts, sending his son lists of proposed grants, writing checks and shaping the charity’s major goals: improving health and education and alleviating poverty in America and the third world.
Bill Gates Jr. credited his father with the early success of the foundation. “I make sure the resources are available, and he works to wisely spend the money,” he told The Seattle Times in 2003.
A prominent Seattle lawyer with heavy civic and professional obligations, Mr. Gates Sr. had largely left to his wife, Mary, the duties of raising their two daughters and one son, Bill, who, all agreed, became insufferably argumentative as a boy — resisting his mother’s requests that he clean up his room, that he stop biting his pencils and that he sit down to dinner on time.