Amid an inexcusable shortfall of petrol fuel supply in Lagos and the Federal Capital Territory of Abuja, the importation and distribution of bad fuel, with monumental consequences to many users, is adding insult to the injury of Nigerians.
No alarm can be louder than that sounded the other day by the Independent National Electoral Commission (INEC), warning about real possibility of the 2023 elections not taking place by reason of insecurity.
It is no surprise that during this year’s annual stakeholders’ national review and planning meeting on Seasonal Malaria Chemoprevention (SMC) implementation
Africa is again being hunted by the spectre of coup d’états that we thought had receded to the background of political events given the growing endurance of democratic politics in the continent and institutional underpinnings for peer review.
The growing concern being expressed by Nigerians and medical authorities over the high rate of leprosy cases in the country should not be treated lightly.
Lamentation of the Senate President, Ahmad Lawan, in reaction to gruesome killings in the land signposts more of legislative lame duck than executive’s helplessness to tackle insecurity.
Two recent incidents and the divergent commentaries they elicited have once again rekindled public discussion on federalism and state police.
The ranking by global anti corruption coalition, Transparency International (TI) of Nigeria as a country in which corruption phenomenon is worsening should not present a surprise to keen watchers
The delivery of housing units by the Lagos State Development and Property Corporation (LSDPC) recently in Ibeshe, Lagos State, came as cherry news at a time of increasing house rents, which compounds the hardship faced by families in the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Seldom in the history of modern societies has a state bequeathed so much power to gangsters to freely disturb its peace and stability as Lagos has endeared the National Union of Road Transport Workers (NURTW).
The recent unbanning of the microblogging site, Twitter by the Federal Government of Nigeria has brought a sigh of relief to stakeholders in the saga.
The suspension of the removal of government subsidy on fuel did not come as a great surprise to many. The issue has remained contentious over the years as President Muhammadu Buhari even before he came into power in 2015 had said fuel subsidy is a fraud.