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Phones / Re: Who Have Been Able To Unlock The MTN 4G Mifi by na2day(m): 3:57pm On Dec 05, 2016

Experiencing the same issues here...
please anything missing or alternative.

Kudos to u guys, Cafedeluv, Frebor, Dustmalik


If you have similar problem like me,
install FcSerialDrv driver
And bootshot your mifi and connect
Run balong and load the bin file
then open the putty, it should be working
watch this video to know what to do with the numbers generated by the putty

Phones / Re: Who Have Been Able To Unlock The MTN 4G Mifi by na2day(m): 12:27am On Dec 05, 2016

To Unlock E5573cs-322 follow these procedure:
smiley Boot shot your mifi
2) Install Huawei Mobile Partner and restart your PC, if you cant find "HUAWEI MOBILE CONNECT 3G PC UI INTERFACE [BOOT_3G]" in your device manager or it has an exclamation sign.
3) Also run this registry entry file - BOS_Solution - if you get "Unknown USB Device (Device Failed Enumeration)" after boot shot in your device manager. Dont forget to restart after running that file also.
4)Now open Balong_USB_Downloader_1.0.1.10 to load this "uldr_oem-nck_e5573b" bin file.
5) After successful loading of bin file, run putty, and make sure you change connection type to serial then set the serial line to the com port of "FC - PC UI Interface". Then set Local Echo and Local Line Editing to "Force On" under Terminal. Then click OPEN. Putty will run and calculate your OEM Lock And NCK Lock Code.
6) Pop in any sim other than that of the locked network into the Mifi, which will prompt it to ask for unlock code.
7) Enter the NCK code calculated earlier. Your MIfi should now be unlocked.

HUAWEI Stick UTPS-V200R003B015D11SP01C983( for win10) - Mobile Partner
Balong_USB_Downloader_1.0.1.10 - Balong Tool
uldr_oem-nck_e5573b.bin - Bin file
BOS_solution - Registry Entries File
putty-0.65-installer - Putty

Thanks for this tutorial
It was easy enough to follow but i got stuck at the putty level,
After following your instructions and i opened the putty
The terminal open but no code was generated
Am i supposed to type in something to bring up the codes?
Your help is needed asap
Thanks to frebor and dustmalik too
Politics / Re: Newswatch Magazine Headline About Buhari And PTF: Throwback by na2day(m): 11:19am On Feb 27, 2016
It is very unfortunate that Nigerians suffers from a very short memory syndrome.
I have an idea!
A Wikipedia kind of website should be made that will be an Hall of shame for Nigerian politicians.
Where a records of their misdeeds will be displayed for all to see for future reference from the day they started as politicians.
Imagine this man was sold to us as an incorruptible fellow.

2 Likes 2 Shares

Phones / Re: Ntel Makes First Volte Call In Nigeria by na2day(m): 1:38pm On Feb 26, 2016

DT would be silly cause most people use phones dt can't house such sims.

99% of 4G phones use micro or nano sim!
Phones / Re: Ntel Makes First Volte Call In Nigeria by na2day(m): 1:23pm On Feb 26, 2016
Just saw their network now

62126 4g

Hope they will have a true unlimited broadband for less than 10k per month.

Crime / Re: Female Corps Member Missing (photos) by na2day(m): 6:58am On Jun 03, 2015
Hope then robber did not kidnap her?
Politics / Re: Buhari Will Not Use Oil Marketers! by na2day(m): 8:31am On May 27, 2015
This is the way to go, cut off the head of the snake !


Politics / Re: Ifeanyi Uba On Channelstv (live) by na2day(m): 8:38am On May 26, 2015
He was indirectly throwing jabs at dangote

1 Like

Politics / Re: Ifeanyi Uba On Channelstv (live) by na2day(m): 8:36am On May 26, 2015
Ifeanyi Uba on @sunrisedailynow @channelstv says Jonathan's govt offered Oil deregulation but cabals refused to accept.

1 Like

Politics / Re: Ifeanyi Uba On Channelstv (live) by na2day(m): 8:36am On May 26, 2015
Ifeanyi Uba on @sunrisedailynow says he is not interested in politics right, but always supported deregulation of Oil Subsidy
Politics / Re: Ifeanyi Uba On Channelstv (live) by na2day(m): 8:35am On May 26, 2015
Ifeanyi Uba on @sunrisedailynow @channelstv says CAPITAL OIL has not collected any form of waiver from Jonathan's government.
Politics / Re: Ifeanyi Uba On Channelstv (live) by na2day(m): 8:34am On May 26, 2015
Ifeanyi Uba on @sunrisedailynow @channelstv says he has no REGRETS working for GEJ.

1 Like

Politics / Re: Ifeanyi Uba On Channelstv (live) by na2day(m): 8:34am On May 26, 2015
Ifeanyi Uba on @sunrisedailynow @channelstv says its tank farms store an estimate of 190m litres of fuel.
Politics / Re: Ifeanyi Uba On Channelstv (live) by na2day(m): 8:33am On May 26, 2015
Ifeanyi Uba on @sunrisedailynow @channelstv says there is no skeleton in his cupboard of and not afraid of Buhari's govt.
Politics / Ifeanyi Uba On Channelstv (live) by na2day(m): 8:31am On May 26, 2015
Ifeanyi Uba on @sunrisedailynow @channelstv says Capital Oil rescued 15 Hospitals yesterday as people were dying.

1 Like

Politics / Re: BREAKING: Ngozi Okonjo-iweala's Honorary Doctorate Degree To Be Withdrawn by na2day(m): 8:13am On May 21, 2015
Religion / Re: What Did You Learn From Today's Message In Church. by na2day(m): 11:46am On Oct 06, 2013
All the witches in my father's compound must release my blessings and die angry
Politics / Re: INTERVIEW: Why We Killed Ironsi And Installed Gowon — Rtd Gen. Jeremiah Useni by na2day(m): 3:35am On Sep 29, 2013
Katsumoto, thank you,
You too much grin
May I suggest you write a book on this matter, in the light of the continous brain washing of our brethren from the east of Niger?
It will be a great service to the nation cool

1 Like

Politics / Re: Stowaway Daniel Ohikhena, Resumes School With Security Men by na2day(m): 11:09am On Sep 23, 2013
Pangea: Abegi shocked
Where is the way to the nearest airport?

grin grin grin
Religion / Re: Have Any Of Your Dreams Ever Come To Reality? by na2day(m): 11:46am On Sep 15, 2013
A dream is a glimpse into the future.
And there are three sources:
1. From SELF - The kind that the bible calls, multitude of business. Such dreams are to be ignored, they are a repetition of what you do constantly in the physical e.g you are a teller in a bank and you find yourself counting money, don't rejoice yet that you a going to be a millionaire. Its just multitude of buainess

2. From SATAN - Satanic dreams, these are serious and not to be taken lightly , the bible say while men slept, his enemies came to sow tares among the wheat and went his way . These dreams are harbinger of future sorrow or woe.

3. From GOD - these are divine revelational dreams, it predicts the future and serves as a form of guidance.
In Job 33:14 - for God speaketh once, yea twice, yet man perceiveth it not, in a dream , in a vision of the night, when deep sleep falleth upon men, in slumbering upon their bed, then He openeth the ears of men and sealeth their instructions , that He may withdraw man from his purpose and hide pride from man. He keepeth back his soul from the pit and his life from perishing by the sword.


Religion / Re: Curse And Blessing; How Effective Are They? by na2day(m): 11:20am On Sep 15, 2013
Curses are highly potent if you are not on the side of God and may God help you if you are the cause of it!
Proverb 26:2 says as the birds by wandering, as sparrows by flying, a curse causeless shall not come.

Balak in the bible understood the principle of finishing his enemies spiritually before engaging them in a physical combat.
He hired Balaam to curse his enemies the children of God.
Balaam instructed him to construct an altar, a bullock was sacrificed on the altar.
For an altar to speak, it must drink blood.
Balak's altar vomited the blood and could not speak, therefore Balaam could not curse. The curse failed.
He built six other altars and same thing happened.
He realised what was going on and he declared in Numbers 23:23 surely there is no enchantment against Jacob neither is there any divination against Israel according to this time it shall be said of Jacob and of Israel what hath God wrought.
The lesson is that you cannot be cursed when God have your back.

As for blessings, be on the side of God, obey him and he will bless you.


Foreign Affairs / Re: The Africans Who Discovered America Thousands Of Years Before Columbus by na2day(m): 6:44am On Sep 13, 2013
I was watching one of the episodes of the ancient aliens, the Olmec were explained to be visitors from outer space.
I love that series
Politics / Re: Pictures Of Borno & Yobe From A JTF Nairalander. by na2day(m): 3:20pm On Sep 10, 2013
This is why they say a picture is more than a thousand words shocked
Awesome reporting
Politics / Re: Irania Expert Warns That Obama's Daughters Will Be Raped If Syria Is Attacked by na2day(m): 6:25pm On Sep 06, 2013
owolabifunke14: shocked A man like you is fighting with you instead of to fight back you are busy dreaming of how to molest an innocent girl. This one na mumu shocked

grin I taya for these jihadist o
Fashion / Re: Africans At Miss World 2013 (Coverage) by na2day(m): 1:03pm On Sep 05, 2013
The south Sudan and lesotho ladies are wasting their time in a beauty contest,
Are they the best their countries can field?

The Lesotho pose na waya grin
She is a she.male

They will be more at home in an horror movie or a gorilla beauty contest lipsrsealed

1 Like

Politics / Re: We All Thought Libya Had Moved On – It Has, But Into Lawlessness And Ruin by na2day(m): 7:25am On Sep 04, 2013
Qaddafi turned an extremely divided country, which was one of the poorest in Africa, into the most prosperous (measured by GDP per capita and average lifespan) in Africa. His government provided free healthcare, education and electricity - and if you couldn't get the healthcare you needed within Libya, the government would organise you treatment overseas. Not that I'm socialist, but from the results you can see Qaddafi was working towards the interests of Libyans and had a lot of success.
Qaddafi was a net positive of Libya and imperialism destroyed it.
shymexx: Life's a byt.ch, hence why I stay fvcking her everyday dog.gystyle!!

Anyway, you never know the value of what you have till you lose it. And also the devil you know is better than the angel you don't know.

Mummar Gaddafi wasn't perfect, however, he did a lot for Libya and Libyans. Yes, he was in power for too long. However, Libyans could've asked for reforms and let the political growth/evolution the country needed happen from within. For growth to be permanent, sustainable, progressive and worthwhile, it has to always happen from within. External interference has never helped and it'll never help.

Libyan's paid the ultimate prize for their pseudo-freedom. Gave away their country, freedom, gold, $140 billion foreign reserve, oil, infrastructures, hundreds of thousands of lives, and their future away on a platter of gold, to the destructive banksters, neo-cons, neo-liberals and the owners of the world.

Anyway, that's what you get when people get caught-up in western cultural imperialism and democracy. Everything isn't what it seems to on paper - most of the western values coloured people adore are just part of the dreams and weapons western countries are using to continue their unabated domination of the planet. Hence why coloured people need re-education and re-orientation, on how to solve their unique problems based on their own temperament and consciousness!

Finally, regardless of how one part of me feel sorry for the predicament the Libyan's are in at the moment, I also believe they deserve the hardship and torture they're going through now. cool
Politics / Re: We All Thought Libya Had Moved On – It Has, But Into Lawlessness And Ruin by na2day(m): 5:14am On Sep 04, 2013
Where are all the military intervention supporters on nairaland? grin

This pre-revolution assessment of Libya that you also might find insightful.

by Graham Brown / March 31st 2011

Libya: 42 years of oppression?

Having lived and worked in Libya from 2 weeks after the Revolution (or coup, as opponents call it) of September 1st 1969 for several years up until 1980, I feel I am able to provide some testimony as to the nature and achievements of the new regime that swept away a corrupt monarchy which condemned the majority of Libyans to poverty.

Whatever may be said about Gadaffi, I cannot understand how so many are referring to 42 years of oppression when, as I recall, the new leadership was greeted with something like euphoria in 1969 especially by the young some of whom I was teaching. I clearly remember my classes being cut short by my pupils eagerly streaming out of the classroom to join massive pro-government demonstrations. The new authority calling itself The Revolutionary Command Council initiated a socialist programme- first nationalising the oil companies, fixing a minimum wage, extending the welfare and health systems and slashing the obscene rents being charged by property owners. A limit was imposed on the rents that landlords could charge, fixing maximum rents at about one third of the pre-revolutionary level.

Tripoli untill then had been the most expensive city in the Middle East. Many large properties were taken over and let to the people at low rents. The vast sprawling shanty town just outside Tripoli was torn down and replaced by new workers' housing projects. The Kingdom of Libya became The Libyan Arab Republic and shortly after was re-named The Libyan Arab Socialist Jamahariyah (or State of the Masses). Later, a law was enacted making it illegal to own more than one house. I can recall an argument in one class with a student who attacked Gadaffi for this, with myself defending the law saying it would solve the housing problem in my country. With only about 20% literacy in 1969, by 1980 this had increased to over 90%. Education was given priority with a large proportion of the oil wealth being spent on new schools and colleges.

The new government quickly demonstrated its anti-imperialist credentials by kicking the Americans out of the huge Wheelus Air Base for which they never forgave Gadaffi as it was their key base in the Mediterranean. Similarly Britain was expelled from its military base at El Adem, and the days on which these events happened became national holidays. In the first year the large Italian community which owed its origin to the fascist occupation was expelled from the country, and the commercial life of Tripoli which Italians had dominated came under the control of Libyans. Libya joined the socialist countries in giving support and aid to anti-imperialist movements, especially to the Palestinian cause and the struggle of the ANC against the apartheid regime in South Africa.

It should be noted that Colonel Gadaffi was the first national leader whom Nelson Mandela visited after his release. When criticised for doing this, he countered by saying that Libya above all other countries had given the most support to the anti-apartheid movement and he wanted to thank the Libyan leader for this. Gadaffi outlined his concept of government in 'The Green Book', which essentially was an attempt to establish a form of government not based on representative institutions but on Peoples' Commitees which are supposed to deliver a form of grass roots directly participatory democracy. How effective this has been is difficult to assess, but it appears to have been a genuine attempt to empower ordinary Libyans.

To say, as many in the media and Libyan dissidents are claiming, that Libyans have been enduring 42 years of oppression since 1st September 1969 is not borne out by my own experience of living and working in Libya. During the four years I spent there between 1969 and 1980 at different periods I never sensed any atmosphere of repression. In fact the few Libyans I did encounter who criticised the government did not appear afraid to voice their opinions and among the large number I mixed with, including the many Libyan friends my wife and I had, most expressed their support. There are claims that the east, particularly Benghazi, has not received equal treatment with the west of Libya and that a feeling of being discriminated against in more recent years has led to the growth of an opposition which saw the events in neighbouring Tunisia and Egypt as an opportunity to rise up against the regime. This may be the case, though it seems likely that Gadaffi still commands widespread support in the rest of Libya, especially Tripoli where the majority of the population live.

The army, unlike in Tunisia and Egypt, has stayed largely loyal to the government and continues to fight bravely in spite of the airstrikes by NATO countries. Some will say that my experience of life in Libya was 31 years ago and that a lot could have changed since then and I have to accept that my knowledge of the history of the new Libya since 1980 is very limited. But I think that we need to be very suspicious of some of the negative propaganda furnished by the Western media.

The conviction of Al Megrahi for the Lockerbie bombing is almost certainly unsafe as it is far more likely to have been the work of Iran and the evidence presented was totally inadequate, which is the view of some of the victims' families. Many of the stories we read about are unsubstantiated, though it does seem that an Islamist insurgency in the 1990's was put down pretty ferociously and that a number of prisoners taken during that conflict were shot during a riot at Abu Salim prison. The figure of 1,000 put out by dissidents is no doubt a huge exaggeration. The riot as far as can be ascertained started after some prison guards were held hostage.

The assault on Libya has nothing to do with 'humanitarianism'. It has gone far beyond Security Council Resolution 1973 in taking sides with the anti-government forces in what is clearly a civil war. Now Cameron and Sarkozy are clamouring to actually arm the rebels, or should we call them insurgents, and US officials have admitted that CIA ground forces have been operating inside Libya for several weeks.

This is an imperialist intervention, with the aim of regaining Western control of a Third World country.
Politics / We All Thought Libya Had Moved On – It Has, But Into Lawlessness And Ruin by na2day(m): 5:07am On Sep 04, 2013

An explosion killed the military prosecutor Yussef Ali al-Asseifar in Benghazi last week

A little under two years ago, Philip Hammond, the Defence Secretary, urged British businessmen to begin “packing their suitcases” and to fly to Libya to share in the reconstruction of the country and exploit an anticipated boom in natural resources.
Yet now Libya has almost entirely stopped producing oil as the government loses control of much of the country to militia fighters.
Mutinying security men have taken over oil ports on the Mediterranean and are seeking to sell crude oil on the black market. Ali Zeidan, Libya’s Prime Minister, has threatened to “bomb from the air and the sea” any oil tanker trying to pick up the illicit oil from the oil terminal guards, who are mostly former rebels who overthrew Muammar Gaddafi and have been on strike over low pay and alleged government corruption since July.
As world attention focused on the coup in Egypt and the poison gas attack in Syria over the past two months, Libya has plunged unnoticed into its worst political and economic crisis since the defeat of Gaddafi two years ago. Government authority is disintegrating in all parts of the country putting in doubt claims by American, British and French politicians that Nato’s military action in Libya in 2011 was an outstanding example of a successful foreign military intervention which should be repeated in Syria.
In an escalating crisis little regarded hitherto outside the oil markets, output of Libya’s prized high-quality crude oil has plunged from 1.4 million barrels a day earlier this year to just 160,000 barrels a day now. Despite threats to use military force to retake the oil ports, the government in Tripoli has been unable to move effectively against striking guards and mutinous military units that are linked to secessionist forces in the east of the country.
Libyans are increasingly at the mercy of militias which act outside the law. Popular protests against militiamen have been met with gunfire; 31 demonstrators were shot dead and many others wounded as they protested outside the barracks of “the Libyan Shield Brigade” in the eastern capital Benghazi in June.
Though the Nato intervention against Gaddafi was justified as a humanitarian response to the threat that Gaddafi’s tanks would slaughter dissidents in Benghazi, the international community has ignored the escalating violence. The foreign media, which once filled the hotels of Benghazi and Tripoli, have likewise paid little attention to the near collapse of the central government.
The strikers in the eastern region Cyrenaica, which contains most of Libya’s oil, are part of a broader movement seeking more autonomy and blaming the government for spending oil revenues in the west of the country. Foreigners have mostly fled Benghazi since the American ambassador, Chris Stevens, was murdered in the US consulate by jihadi militiamen last September. Violence has worsened since then with Libya’s military prosecutor Colonel Yussef Ali al-Asseifar, in charge of investigating assassinations of politicians, soldiers and journalists, himself assassinated by a bomb in his car on 29 August.
Rule by local militias is also spreading anarchy around the capital. Ethnic Berbers, whose militia led the assault on Tripoli in 2011, temporarily took over the parliament building in Tripoli. The New York-based Human Rights Watch has called for an independent investigation into the violent crushing of a prison mutiny in Tripoli on 26 August in which 500 prisoners had been on hunger strike. The hunger strikers were demanding that they be taken before a prosecutor or formally charged since many had been held without charge for two years.
The government called on the Supreme Security Committee, made up of former anti-Gaddafi militiamen nominally under the control of the interior ministry, to restore order. At least 19 prisoners received gunshot shrapnel wounds, with one inmate saying “they were shooting directly at us through the metal bars”. There have been several mass prison escapes this year in Libya including 1,200 escaping from a prison after a riot in Benghazi in July.  
The Interior Minister, Mohammed al-Sheikh, resigned last month in frustration at being unable to do his job, saying in a memo sent to Mr Zeidan that he blamed him for failing to build up the army and the police. He accused the government, which is largely dominated by the Muslim Brotherhood, of being weak and dependent on tribal support. Other critics point out that a war between two Libyan tribes, the Zawiya and the Wirrshifana, is going on just 15 miles from the Prime Minister’s office.
Diplomats have come under attack in Tripoli with the EU ambassador’s convoy ambushed outside the Corinthia hotel on the waterfront. A bomb also wrecked the French embassy.
One of the many failings of the post-Gaddafi government is its inability to revive the moribund economy. Libya is wholly dependent on its oil and gas revenues and without these may not be able to pay its civil servants. Sliman Qajam, a member of the parliamentary energy committee, told Bloomberg that “the government is running on its reserves. If the situation doesn’t improve, it won’t be able to pay salaries by the end of the year”.
Nairaland / General / Re: Peter Obe Dies At 81 (Iconic Photographer) by na2day(m): 8:05pm On Sep 03, 2013
Wow, I've been hearing a lot about him.
Rest in peace man,
How can I get his book
Civil War Pictures From Nigeria: A Decade of Crisis in Pictures.?

1 Like

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