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“Res Ipsa Loquito” Nigerians and Nigeria are in dire need of disciplined leadership. The heart of the nation is faltering, and chaos reigns. The fabric of society is unraveling, and unless we desire Nigeria’s disintegration, action must be taken.

Last week, the Chief of Army Staff issued a warning against calls for military intervention, overlooking the fact that Nigerians are not clamoring for military involvement but rather divine intervention. The country is in a state of helplessness, and its people are crying out for assistance.

It’s not enough to caution the helpless citizens; the leadership of the nation must be urged to think globally and act locally to address the escalating crisis.

The crises of 1966 and 1983 pale in comparison to the current situation. There are glaring constitutional shortcomings that have left loopholes leading to the brink of anarchy.
No one is advocating for military intervention, but Nigerians are lamenting the unchecked corruption and disregard for life and property under civilian rule.

If Nigeria was saved in the past, it must be saved again, by any means necessary.
Plateau, Zamfara, Kaduna, Benue, and Borno are engulfed in flames, and the fire is spreading to the streets. If immediate action is not taken, individual homes will soon be consumed, signaling our ignominious state.

Nigeria urgently requires solutions to stem the tide of violence and chaos.
The localized banditry, kidnappings, and political killings have the potential to escalate into full-scale anarchy if left unchecked.
What was once perceived as someone else’s problem has now become a collective crisis. Can we, as a nation, confront it effectively?
Cultism has permeated every corner, with youths engaging in criminal activities like Yahoo Yahoo and its deadly variant, Yahoo Plus, where murder is committed with impunity.

There’s a normalization of devilish deeds with no repercussions.

With nowhere to turn and no security to rely on, what options remain?

If democracy breeds such rampant wickedness and folly, do we have an alternative?
If Nigeria is weary of its identity, should we not consider dissolution to allow for smaller, culturally guided units to emerge?

The same selfishness and corruption that led to the demise of the Second Republic in 1983 persist in more sophisticated forms today.

The senseless killings of the past have evolved into more brutal manifestations, while hunger, once experienced on the streets in the 1980s, has returned with a vengeance.

Incidents like the interception of loaded trailers in Suleja point to a looming nationwide crisis where hunger drives lawlessness.

The police force is overwhelmed, and the military is stretched thin dealing with internal security challenges, indicating that conditions ripe for anarchy and insurrection are fast approaching.

What has gone awry with Nigeria’s brand of democracy?
From the First Republic to the Fourth, each iteration has been marred by strife and civil unrest, with military intervention temporarily quelling the chaos.

Wayo ta Rege ga mai shiga Rijiya. @Dr. Saarukuba.


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