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Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. - Politics (4) - Nairaland

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Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Xiomarra: 8:11pm On Jun 03, 2008
Ohhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh God!

What kind of imbeciles come to the political section these days? undecided

Common contribute to the topic you fool! angry

If I spend 99% of my time on any forum. . . am I using your pussy or your deek to type or phock!

Idiot!
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by dudubobo1: 8:13pm On Jun 03, 2008
Thank goodness that people actually know that this woman Xiononsense is a comical fool with dead brain cells
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Xiomarra: 8:16pm On Jun 03, 2008
superboi:

xiamorra well if a chadian is ready to join the nigerian army and die in the force he is nigerian,more so than you and your brodas that join the us army are american


Sure you right!  But America gives "green card" in death to honor you at least! cool

superboi:

people like you are the problem of nigeria,always concentrating on what divides us than what unites us

Yawns. . . . .old story.  Tell another lie please!  Nigeria was divided before I was born in 1914!
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Xiomarra: 8:19pm On Jun 03, 2008
dudu-bobo:

Thank goodness that people actually know that this woman Xiononsense is a comical fool with dead brain cells

Shut the phock up!  You slow chimpazee!  Do you have any brains to contribute to the topic at all?  No wonder Nairaland is so dead.  With useless idiots like you showing your smelling yansh here.  Please get the hell out of my way.

You were a son of a father phocking menstrating LovePeddler of a bitch with your previous Nairaland ID and you still remain one.  The only difference is that you have grown a tangled grey mat of a beard between your legs!

Move out of my way I say!  You slowpoke!

Are you not older than Obama? Sit here on Nairaland and waste away since you can only be used as sacrifice for deaf and dumb idols.

Useless mother phocker like you! Climb into to mama's bed I say where you belong! kiss
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by chisimdi(f): 8:20pm On Jun 03, 2008
Xiomarra:

Shut the phock up! You slow chimpazee! Do you have any brains to contribute to the topic at all? No wonder Nairaland is so dead. With useless idiots like you showing your smelling yansh here. Please get the hell out of my way.

You were a son of a father phocking menstrating LovePeddler of a bitch with your previous Nairaland ID and you still remain one. The only difference is that you have grown a tangled grey mat of a beard between your legs!

Move out of my way I say! You slowpoke!
shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked shocked
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Blatant: 8:23pm On Jun 03, 2008
Xiononsense is a frustrated woman; rejected by men, unloved by her family, and unwelcome by her neighbours.

Go on Xiomoron, vent your life's frustrations here where you spend most of your life.
I'm going to have dinner while you're at it.
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Spermdrops(m): 8:26pm On Jun 03, 2008
Blatant:

Xiononsense is a frustrated woman; rejected by men, unloved by her family, and unwelcome by her neighbours.

Go on Xiomoron, vent your life's frustrations here where you spend most of your life.
I'm going to have dinner while you're at it.

We don hear!  So climb into my bed and ease my frustrations since you gat what it takes to do just that!

Mugu like you! Yes go and eat some geriatric pussies for dinner and I hope you lose all your teeth in the process with toto fungus!!! kiss

Ashewo YIM!
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by dudubobo1: 8:27pm On Jun 03, 2008
It seems she's already well known here
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Spermdrops(m): 8:29pm On Jun 03, 2008
Do your worst I say! kiss
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by sleekp1: 8:37pm On Jun 03, 2008
dudu-bobo:

It seems she's already well known here
Yeah she's known as the village idiot. Her debates revolves round talking about pussy, toto, deek, phock etc. Check her other screen name (Yes u got it Spermdrops). This woman lives and wake's up thinking about sex, (and she's not getting any). What a loser. Seun please devise a way for us to put people on ignore.
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by sleekp1: 8:56pm On Jun 03, 2008
@Tchinasa
I see you ran out of batteries, what's the deal with this name swap? abi today na today?
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Kobojunkie: 1:03am On Jun 04, 2008
Turns out that there was never a plan to have a base in Nigeria and that did not change. So back to my initial question on this. What exactly made Yar Adua change his mind this time around??


I searched to find the articles but I guess most of these sites don't archive their reports



http://www.nigerianmuse.com/nigeriawatch/I_Didn_t_Approve_AFRICOM_In_Nigeria_Says_Yar_Adua


INDEPENDENT


I Didn't Approve AFRICOM In Nigeria, Says Yar'Adua
Sun, 16 Dec 2007 00:33:00

By Sukuji Bakoji, Bureau Chief, Kaduna

President Umaru Yar'Adua has denied media reports that he has approved for America to establish its military base, Africa High Command (AFRICOM), in the country, following his meeting with President George W. Bush in Washington at the weekend.

He told the Hausa Service of the Voice of America (VOA) that those who reported the story did not understand his discussion with Bush.

Yar'Adua said he only asked Bush to help Africa to establish its own version of AFRICOM, and manage it by itself, without allowing Americans to site their base in Nigeria.

According to him, the assistance to the Africa should be in form of weapons, gadgets, and training of the soldiers for the joint military command to be established in every sub-region on the continent.

His words: "I did not agree that (AFRICOM) should be based in Africa. What we discussed with … Bush is that if they have something to do for Africa that has to do with peace and security, they should contribute.

"They established AFRICOMwhich is presently based in Germany through which they should make their contribution.

"I told him that we African countries have our own plan to establish a joint military command in every sub-region (as we) have in economic groupings.

"(America) should assist us, the African countries, with military weapons and training of our solders; they should assist us to establish these sub-regional military commands in every sub-region where African countries have economic co-operation.

"That, instead of them coming by themselves to Africa, they should assist us … to form and manage our own military commands by ourselves. Since they already have the AFRICOM, it is only through it they should assist us in whatever way they can, especially in relation to peace.

"I asked him that they should help those of us African countries in the oil-rich Gulf of Guinea – seven countries – how we will unite, since we already have the plan to unite, to establish a joint military command to protect the territory. They should assist us to establish the military command and help us with weapons and gadgets to monitor the happenings in the area.

"Therefore, it is a kind of co-operation, not for them to come and establish the command. This was what I also said back in Nigeria. I hope it is understood.

"Those who reported the matter in the media or insinuating did not actually understand what we said. They did not even wait to understand the kernel of the discussion at the White House."

The contribution America made to end the war in Liberia "is the type of assistance I asked them for."


Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Kobojunkie: 4:12am On Jun 04, 2008
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by redsun(m): 6:12am On Jun 04, 2008
America does not hold the aces anymore,it is a thing of the past,poverty is creeping in and they are finding it difficult to believe and accept,thus their madness of military conquest and destabilizations,their only source of viable income right now is arms and killing machines,so they have to keep the war on.

It is a changing world,anybody can do it better with proper organizations and vision.Africans believe so much in the old world that they are never part of,the faith of africa today was decided by these people they think are their friends,scrable for africa and in the 21st century,they are still srambling for it as if we are born to be redundant and stagnant.

To hell with monstrous foreign policies.
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by redsun(m): 6:13am On Jun 04, 2008
America does not hold the aces anymore,it is a thing of the past,poverty is creeping in and they are finding it difficult to believe and accept,thus their madness of military conquest and destabilizations,their only source of viable income right now  is arms and killing machines,so they have to keep the war on.

It is a changing world,anybody can do it better with proper organizations and vision.Africans believe so much in the old world that they are never part of,the faith of africa today was decided by these people they think are their friends,scrable for africa and in the 21st century,they are still srambling for it as if we are born to be redundant and stagnant.

To hell with monstrous foreign policies.
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Xiomarra: 7:42am On Jun 04, 2008
sleek_p:

@Tchinasa
I see you ran out of batteries, what's the deal with this name swap? abi today na today?

I say shut the cyber phock up you idiot, and let others enjoy this thread you bloody goat. You and who for today and tomorrow? Your mama I say.

Yes!  I ran out of batteries for dunces like you.

You phocking pig!
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by landis(m): 7:51am On Jun 05, 2008
US should clean-up it death-gangs:

http://de.youtube.com/watch?v=e6odDIkMIDw&feature=email

but the leaders are only after their own pockets
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by superman(m): 7:43pm On Jun 06, 2008
kolo and x-slowpoke!

check your green CARD and see if it genuie course there is pending mass deportaton of all yall apologist kolo-mentality on the way?

mind you this is a tip-off!!!!

base solicitors!!!!! MY FOOT!!!
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Ubiman(m): 9:01pm On Mar 19, 2010
shocked angry tongue undecided cryWhoever says that the allowance of a US military base in Nigeria is for Nigeria's best interest is just a blind-folded child. Why? Because he's not been away of the activities of US military in some other countries where permission was granted them just like Nigeria. Read the report below carefully.

General Obasanjo more than just a "friend" of the Americans [b][/b][/i]
17 March 1999-Elizabeth Liagin is an independent journalist who has done extensive research into General Olusegan Obasanjo, who won the recent presidential election in Nigeria. She submitted the following commentary in response to the 5 March article "Nigerian election fraud leaves elite in control" by Chris Talbot

The 13 February 1976 assassination of Murtala Muhammad, which brought Olusegan Obasanjo to power the first time, was widely believed at the time to be the linked to the CIA. Perhaps the same might be said for the 27 February 1999 "coup" as well.

Obasanjo is more than just a "friend" of the Americans. He is an operative. And his involvement with America's foreign policy elite is a long, sometimes complicated, but delightfully interesting story.

There are several key persons and institutions that appear over and over in the Obasanjo files. One is Donald B. Easum, who was the United States Ambassador to Nigeria at the time of the 1976 assassination. Another is the Center for Strategic and International Studies in Washington, where Henry Kissinger, who was Secretary of State at the time of the same assassination, serves as a "counsellor." Then we have Robert S. McNamara, a former World Bank president and the Secretary of Defense who carried much of the blame for the Vietnam War. More recently, McNamara embarked on an excursion to Haiti in the aftermath of the election that brought Jean Bertrand Aristide to office. Upon his return, McNamara pronounced Aristide "vehemently" anti-US, implying that the United States would be in for another round of whatever it was that Fidel Castro stirred up in people after his revolution more than two decades before. Within a year of McNamara's assessment, Aristide was ousted by thugs on the CIA's payroll.

Back to the seventies: At the time of the coup that installed Obasanjo, the US was still reeling from the OPEC oil embargo. That action would have been all the more devastating were it not for the fact that Nigeria, under Yakubu Gowon's leadership, had opted to breach the embargo and ship oil to the West. Because of the inflated price petroleum commanded at the time, Nigeria experienced unprecedented economic growth. When Murtala took over, the US immediately became concerned, not knowing if Nigeria could be relied upon as a supplier under a new regime. In an attempt to soften up the anti-Western ideology associated with Murtala, Secretary of State Kissinger proposed a state visit. Murtala told him to stay home--something interpreted in Washington as a "ten" on the scale by which political insults are ranked.

In the months after Murtala took over in July of 1975, cables between Washington and Lagos increased in number almost five-fold. That in itself is an indicator of heightened political interest that goes beyond the mere arrival of a new administration. Some of those cables have been released via the Freedom of Information Act, and although they may not be entirely conclusive, they certainly suggest a US role in the assassination that brought Obasanjo to power in 1976.

To avoid getting overly-complicated, there were two dominant themes conveyed in most of those formerly classified cables. One concerned oil and the extent to which the new Nigerian leadership would try to use oil "as an economic weapon" against the US, to quote the language used in several dispatches. The second concerned Nigeria's growing economic, political and military status within Africa.

The written communication between Lagos and Washington--much of which, I should add, is still classified--focused mainly on political intelligence, on the anti-Western opinions of various ministers and other leaders, on Nigeria's foreign policy (including its support for the then-banned African National Congress in Lusaka), and, of course, its support for any potential OPEC strike in the future. Also of concern to Washington power brokers was the fact that Nigeria continued to acquire weapons of increasing sophistication and could be expected to effectively enforce its national interests in any regional dispute.

Among the more interesting cables is one, written by Ambassador Easum just days before Murtala's murder, that suggested Nigeria's economy would have to be brought down ("degraded," in Clinton terminology) so that development expectations would compete with the growth of national power--the assumption being that the military expansion Washington so feared would falter.

A related concern was the strength of Nigeria in terms of manpower. In August of 1975, as a matter of fact, the Congressional Research Service prepared a study called "Oil Fields as Military Targets." Its purpose was to serve as a background briefing to Congress in the event a second, "air-tight" oil embargo was launched and the president decided to seek legislative approval for a war over oil. One nation evaluated, and ultimately dismissed, as a possible subject of such an attack was Nigeria. There were definite advantages to attacking Nigeria, of course. Not the least of these were the fact that (a) the country's oil reserves were largely on land, making them less costly to operate (or reconstruct in the event of sabotage) in the wake of an invasion; (b) Nigeria offered a clear benefit in terms of transit because shipments would be relatively direct, not passing through strategic "hot spots" like Hormuz; (c) the populace would be relatively unsuspecting, giving the US military the advantage that comes with surprise (which rather contradicts the notion of Congressional debate); and (d) Nigeria would be among the countries least likely to provoke retaliation by the USSR, not to mention Soviet interceptions of communications, etc. But on the negative side, two important aspects of the would-be invasion stood out. One was the terrain--similar in many respects to that which had "frustrated" US troops in Vietnam over the previous decade. The second was the density of population in the eastern and delta regions in which the purported invasion would have had to take place. The ensuing struggle, one in which tens of thousands of angry Nigerians were potential combatants, would have drawn world attention to American imperialism, the report frankly concluded, making any attempt to colonize Nigeria's oilfields a distinct liability.

There were other documents produced at around the same time to corroborate this intense interest in Nigeria, the country's population, and its oil wealth. The US Information Agency or USIA (which operates the Voice of America of other propaganda actions around the world) does yearly reports on the US interest in various countries. Theirs, too, cites the pervasive worries about Nigeria becoming the economic and demographic giant of Africa, capable of spreading an anti-American ideology all over the continent, and likewise stressing that agency goals should serve the larger objective of increasing US influence over Nigeria's politics and culture. Then there was the notorious NSSM 200 (National Security Study Memorandum 200), sometimes called the "Kissinger population paper," in which it was stressed that oil and mineral-rich Nigeria could easily cope with a far larger population and would gain sufficient status to compete with the US influence over Africa. The memorandum recommended that 13 of the largest developing countries, Nigeria included, be targeted with aggressive campaigns of fertility control in order to contain their rise to power.


"Whatever may be done to guard against interruptions of supply," said the document, which was adopted as official policy "guidance" in the development assistance program in late 1975, "the US economy will require large and increasing amounts of minerals from abroad, especially from less developed countries. That fact gives the US enhanced interest in the political, economic, and social stability of the supplying countries. Wherever a lessening of population pressures through reduced birth rates can increase the prospects for such stability, population policy becomes relevant to resource supplies and to the economic interests of the United States."

The same study included detailed instructions on how US policymakers could use such "multinational" institutions as the World Bank and various UN agencies to pressure governments into adopting population-reduction policies, and even hinted that food and development aid might be made conditional on actual (measurable) reductions in national fertility rates.

The general tone of the dispatches sent between Lagos and Washington was clear. Washington wanted new leadership for Nigeria. And on 13 February 1976, the assassination that brought Obasanjo to power was carried out. Curiously, it was exactly five days later, on 18 February, that President Gerald Ford signed a long-awaited and much-publicized executive order barring the assassination of foreign heads of state by the CIA.

In 1979, Obasanjo became the first Nigerian military leader to voluntarily turn over his office to an elected leader, Shehu Shagari. And what came next is important. Almost right away, Obasanjo turned up in New York, where he was appointed to the board of directors of the African American Institute. The African American Institute, then located directly across the street from the United Nations, had been set up in 1954 with money that came from the CIA. Its principal task was to increase US influence over the foreign and domestic policies of the emerging African states, at that time still under formal European control.

In the next few years, Obasanjo began turning up in all kinds of interesting places--giving a high-proflie lecture at Kissinger's Center for Strategic and International Studies (which also distributes literature written by Obasanjo), for one thing, and hosting a meeting on religion and politics at the government-controlled US Institute of Peace. During the mid- and late 1980s, things were especially fascinating. Obasanjo was still on the AAI board, as he has continued to be, even during his years in detention under Sani Abacha right up to the present day. In 1988, from his vantage point at AAI and CSIS, Obasanjo launched an endeavor of his own, the Africa Leadership Forum. Assisting him from the beginning, and prominently involved over the next several years, was the notorious ex-defense secretary, World Bank boss, and probable Haiti coup-instigator, Robert McNamara.

Obasanjo's forum fits every description of a classic "front group." Its financing comes from nebulous sources, its activities are conducted for the most part under pseudonyms. It created centers for the study of military and "security" issues; organized "leadership" conferences; underwrote reports on policy matters by "local" scholars; recommended legislation (not just in Nigeria but before the AAU, as well); financed an office for conflict monitoring; recruited journalists for propaganda campaigns; and sought out young academics for political training--most of these actions presented as the initiative of host country institutions that were, in reality, Obasanjo creations. In the 10 years between the founding of the forum and Obasanjo's decision to make a run for president, the forum also worked with the development agencies of various nations, the US Information Service, and other big league collaborators in the Western world.

According to forum literature, the source of the group's money is yet another institution, the Africa Leadership Foundation, which was founded in 1988 by Obasanjo simultaneously with the forum's creation. Indeed, the foundation exists for the express purpose of financing forum activities. Obasanjo's New York-based foundation is not listed in the phone book, but forum records list an address at a residential condominium on upscale Park Avenue, where foundation chief of operations and Obasanjo confident Hans d'Orville resides. D'Orville, a German national who speaks with a British accent, was asked about the origin of several million dollars which had suddenly surfaced in Nigeria right after Obasanjo declared his intent to compete for the presidency last year. He insisted he didn't know.

The year 1988 was also notable for the inauguration of a "population policy" in Nigeria, financed with more than $100 million from the US Agency for International Development and the World Bank, and officially approved by Gen. Ibrahim Babangida, Sani Abacha's predecessor and a personal friend of Obasanjo's. One of the key actors in that operation was the CIA-linked African American Institute in New York, on whose board Obasanjo sat.

The African American Institute was at the time headed by none other than Donald B. Easum, the former US Ambassador to Nigeria who suggested the subversion of Nigeria's booming economy and on whose watch the assassination of Murtala Muhammad took place.

A 1988 contract between the Agency for International Development and AAI called for the latter to work to generate "a policy climate conducive to the successful execution of a national family planning effort [in Nigeria] and to strengthen federal, state, and local government capability in strategic planning in order to efficiently mobilise and execute an effective and self-sustaining national family planning programme." Babangida, ironically, is also rumored to have had a part in the 1976 coup that installed Obasanjo.

Two years after the national population policy was launched, Obasanjo was again called upon to assist in the promotion of the US agenda in Nigeria, this time acting under the auspices of his Africa Leadership Forum. The occasion was a June 1990 World Bank conference on population control in Lagos, organized, at least in part, by Obasanjo ally and advisor McNamara. At the close of the meeting, which was held secretively in a heavily-guarded Lagos compound, Obasanjo stepped forward to openly demand that the federal military government of Nigeria adopt a mandatory limit of three children per woman.

The money Obasanjo brought to his recent presidential campaign, which became the source of a major scandal in the Nigeria press, is just the proverbial tip of the iceberg. For years Obasanjo has associated with key actors in the hierarchy of global politics. In his work with the CIA-created African American Institute and the Africa Leadership Forum, he has overseen projects that could literally be used as textbook examples of Cold War era covert operations--"constituency-building" campaigns, intelligence gathering, the penetration of the news media, the recruitment of unsuspecting local collaborators, and the creation of a network of inter-linked groups and dummy corporations through which major operations can be orchestrated and financed. As brutal as was Obasanjo's first period in office, it is likely that Nigerians will experience even worse in the coming years.






[i]The US military is stationing itself in Nigeria for the following reasons:

To ensure free flow of Oil from the N/Delta to the US and stop any form of interference from any anti-government group whose activities may hinder this free flow.

To monitor military activities in Nigeria like in some asian countries and reduce to the barest minimum any possible threat to US control of other countries through possible warfare

To act as US stronghold in Nigeria; an arms of power for the US to give it some measure of control in the Nigerian system

To monitor fully the on-goings in Nigerian politics and try to interfere where policies might not favour its gain in the Nigerian oil and as stated in the above report take out any that tries to twart US political and profit-making interests in Nigeria; and a whole of other reasons too numerous to mention.



N/B: SINCE HUNTERS HAVE LEARNT TO SHOOT WITHOUT MISSING, BIRDS HAVE ALSO LEARNT TO FLY WITHOUT PERCHING and ONCE BITTEN, TWICE SHY. The Nigerian government have made us sub-slaves to the US and they will regret this decision in the nearest future. embarassed embarassed angry
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Nobody: 9:47pm On Mar 19, 2010
U.S. Calls Nigerian News Report of Possible American Troop Intervention Complete Fabrication

Joe DeCapua19 March 2010

The U.S. State Department is flatly denying a published report that alleges President Obama is preparing American troops for a “special intervention” in Nigeria.

The Nigerian Compass newspaper says it bases its story on comments by the U.S. Africa Command (AFRICOM) chief, General William Ward. The Compass says Mr. Obama would send troops to Nigeria if the country broke up and widespread chaos threatened oil production.

Russell Brooks, press officer for the State Department’s Bureau of African Affairs, describes U.S. government reaction to the story.

“In a word, flabbergasted. This story is a complete fabrication. There are no U.S. troops being prepared to intervene in Nigeria. We have checked with AFRICOM and General Ward has made no such statement,” he says.

Brooks says had the Compass reporter checked his facts, “he would have learned that, in fact, there are no troops assigned to AFRICOM for them to put on alert.”

The State Department press officer says the “fabrication…is made up from speculation about concerns that the U.S. may have about the situation in Nigeria.”

On the record

The United States has publicly addressed its concerns about Nigeria’s political situation and the recent violence in and around Jos.

“Yes, the U.S. does have legitimate concerns about the political situation there. And we have expressed those on the record. And we are doing what we can to encourage Nigeria to remain on a democratic path, to retain its constitutional values. And we have done nothing to suggest that our concerns are only based on our desire to retain it as a source of dependable oil production or that we are only concerned about the potential for terrorism coming from Nigeria,” he says.

Russell says the United States is concerned that the creation of AFRICOM will be misinterpreted as an attempt to “bring the war on terrorism to the African continent, so the U.S. could more easily intervene into conflicts.”

Instead, he says, AFRICOM aims to “increase the capacity of African militaries to conduct legitimate external and internal defense, for instance, to combat terrorism, to protect…borders, to respond in a case of humanitarian disasters.”

The U.S. has not contacted Acting President Goodluck Jonathan about the Nigerian Compass report.

“At this stage, I would not believe that is necessary. We have frequent contact with Nigerian government…. If they were to believe there was any basis, I’m sure they would contact the appropriate individuals and ascertain the truth of the matter,” he says.

Brooks says he wants to reassure average Nigerians, who don’t have ready access to U.S. officials.
Re: Nigeria Accepted US Army Barrack In Nigeria. by Danny3230(m): 10:13pm On Apr 13, 2012
A woman kill husband at ikpamodo in enugu-ezike

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