Nigeria: A failed Black Superpower: Nigeria in the Grips of Armed Conflict and Violence – My Comments

[The very idiotic Jew-ridden British have loved Nigeria and Kenya and raved about both of them. Both of them are collapsing. Nigeria has 200 million Blacks. The USA has 200 million Whites and what do you get? A SUPER POWER. When Germany with 70 million Germans were ruled by Hitler they were a super power. So you would think that if you give 200 million Blacks their own country that they should be a super power … In fact, Nigeria is falling apart. Nigeria is rich in oil, and has a wonderful climate. It should be a super power, but isn't and won't be. Stick around … watch the Blacks have more and more wars in Africa. The Muslims and Christians are fighting in Nigeria – 2 million Blacks have fled from the fighting. Jan]

While the wars in Yemen and Syria dominate global news cycles, the conflict in North-East Nigeria features less in media. The conflict, with no sign of abating, has decimated communities, livelihoods and local economies of the region that depend on farming or grazing, rendering farming impossible on large swathes of land that are prone to attacks, writes Leonard Blazeby, Head of Prevention, Delegation of the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC), Federal Republic of Nigeria.

Nigeria is the most populous country in Africa with about 200 million people. Its nearly $500 billion economy makes it the continent’s largest economy. The country is a major oil producer, has the world’s third-largest movie industry and contributes internationally to literature and sports, winning the continent’s first Nobel Prize in Literature and Olympic gold medal in football. Unfortunately, the country has faced conflicts and violence for several decades since its independence from the United Kingdom in 1960. Today, the country faces violence and insecurity, with the armed conflict in the North-East the most well-known. The International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) has been constantly present in Nigeria since 1988.

While the wars in Yemen and Syria dominate global news cycles, the conflict in North-East Nigeria features less in media, but is ICRC’s fifth largest operation globally. The cause of the protracted armed conflict is politico-religious, and armed groups have made it clear that they are fighting to enthrone their vision of an Islamic state in the region. Since 2009, the armed conflict has led to the death or maiming of tens of thousands of people, displaced nearly two million, and spread into neighboring countries. The conflict, with no sign of abating, has decimated communities, livelihoods and local economies of the region that depend on farming or grazing, rendering farming impossible on large swathes of land that are prone to attacks.

Source: https://valdaiclub.com/a/highlights/nigeria-in-the-grips-of-armed-conflict-and-violence/

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