| Foreign Affairs / Re: Photos: Heavy U.S Military Equipments Arrives Germany Against Russian. by cstr44: 8:12pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
solbil:Yes in your deluded mind.
the armata is better than the Abrams; the Sukhoi series are better than the othe Falcons; the S-300 is better than any SAM in the US arsenal; the AK series are still better than the m16s. What exactly does the US possess better than Russia? Only thing i can come up with is still the F22 and with the coming of the T50, its doom for the US!
The US is by far the largest exporter of weapons in the world to developed nations. Developed Nations with established militaries and defence industries lobby congress to have access to american weapons because they respect the technological superiority over any other brand.
If Russia is so good, everybody should be queuing to buy their weapons.
The only people buying russian weapons are third world nations, dictators, pariah states, and china who will never be allowed to buy american weapons for obvious reasons.
| Politics / Re: Buhari A Terrorist Who Committed Treasonable Felony In 1983 - Kanu, Co-Defendant by cstr44: 8:04pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
The nail on your smallest toe is smarter than me wow! (That nail of yours must surly have a master degree from Harvard).. Ode
Maybe not from harvard, but from one of the top 10 colleges in the world. And on a fully paid scholarship, btw.
| Politics / Re: Buhari A Terrorist Who Committed Treasonable Felony In 1983 - Kanu, Co-Defendant by cstr44: 7:32pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
Deetosin:The nail on the smallest toe of my right foot is smarter than you by a mile.
What the point of you knowing every HISTORY.. When at the end you are dumb?
Afonja with an IQ of a tadpole.
| Politics / Re: Police Arrests Omoyele Sowore, Sahara Reporters’ Publisher (Photo) by cstr44: 6:11pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
Let his people go and bail him out.
| Foreign Affairs / Re: Barack Obama's Farewell Speech In Full by cstr44: 6:02pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
It’s good to be home. My fellow Americans, Michelle and I have been so touched by all the well-wishes we’ve received over the past few weeks. But tonight it’s my turn to say thanks. Whether we’ve seen eye-to-eye or rarely agreed at all, my conversations with you, the American people – in living rooms and schools; at farms and on factory floors; at diners and on distant outposts – are what have kept me honest, kept me inspired, and kept me going. Every day, I learned from you. You made me a better President, and you made me a better man.
I first came to Chicago when I was in my early twenties, still trying to figure out who I was; still searching for a purpose to my life. It was in neighborhoods not far from here where I began working with church groups in the shadows of closed steel mills. It was on these streets where I witnessed the power of faith, and the quiet dignity of working people in the face of struggle and loss. This is where I learned that change only happens when ordinary people get involved, get engaged, and come together to demand it.
It’s the conviction that we are all created equal, endowed by our Creator with certain unalienable rights, among them life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. It’s the insistence that these rights, while self-evident, have never been self-executing; that We, the People, through the instrument of our democracy, can form a more perfect union.This is the great gift our Founders gave us. The freedom to chase our individual dreams through our sweat, toil, and imagination – and the imperative to strive together as well, to achieve a greater good.
For 240 years, our nation’s call to citizenship has given work and purpose to each new generation. It’s what led patriots to choose republic over tyranny, pioneers to trek west, slaves to brave that makeshift railroad to freedom. It’s what pulled immigrants and refugees across oceans and the Rio Grande, pushed women to reach for the ballot, powered workers to organize. It’s why GIs gave their lives at Omaha Beach and Iwo Jima; Iraq and Afghanistan – and why men and women from Selma to Stonewall were prepared to give theirs as well.
So that’s what we mean when we say America is exceptional. Not that our nation has been flawless from the start, but that we have shown the capacity to change, and make life better for those who follow.
Yes, our progress has been uneven. The work of democracy has always been hard, contentious and sometimes bloody. For every two steps forward, it often feels we take one step back. But the long sweep of America has been defined by forward motion, a constant widening of our founding creed to embrace all, and not just some.
If I had told you eight years ago that America would reverse a great recession, reboot our auto industry, and unleash the longest stretch of job creation in our history…if I had told you that we would open up a new chapter with the Cuban people, shut down Iran’s nuclear weapons program without firing a shot, and take out the mastermind of 9/11…if I had told you that we would win marriage equality, and secure the right to health insurance for another 20 million of our fellow citizens – you might have said our sights were set a little too high.
But that’s what we did. That’s what you did. You were the change. You answered people’s hopes, and because of you, by almost every measure, America is a better, stronger place than it was when we started.
In ten days, the world will witness a hallmark of our democracy: the peaceful transfer of power from one freely-elected president to the next. I committed to President-Elect Trump that my administration would ensure the smoothest possible transition, just as President Bush did for me. Because it’s up to all of us to make sure our government can help us meet the many challenges we still face.
We have what we need to do so. After all, we remain the wealthiest, most powerful, and most respected nation on Earth. Our youth and drive, our diversity and openness, our boundless capacity for risk and reinvention mean that the future should be ours.
But that potential will be realized only if our democracy works. Only if our politics reflects the decency of the our people. Only if all of us, regardless of our party affiliation or particular interest, help restore the sense of common purpose that we so badly need right now.
That’s what I want to focus on tonight – the state of our democracy.
Understand, democracy does not require uniformity. Our founders quarreled and compromised, and expected us to do the same. But they knew that democracy does require a basic sense of solidarity – the idea that for all our outward differences, we are all in this together; that we rise or fall as one.
There have been moments throughout our history that threatened to rupture that solidarity. The beginning of this century has been one of those times. A shrinking world, growing inequality; demographic change and the specter of terrorism – these forces haven’t just tested our security and prosperity, but our democracy as well. And how we meet these challenges to our democracy will determine our ability to educate our kids, and create good jobs, and protect our homeland.
In other words, it will determine our future.
Our democracy won’t work without a sense that everyone has economic opportunity. Today, the economy is growing again; wages, incomes, home values, and retirement accounts are rising again; poverty is falling again. The wealthy are paying a fairer share of taxes even as the stock market shatters records. The unemployment rate is near a ten-year low. The uninsured rate has never, ever been lower. Health care costs are rising at the slowest rate in fifty years. And if anyone can put together a plan that is demonstrably better than the improvements we’ve made to our health care system – that covers as many people at less cost – I will publicly support it.
That, after all, is why we serve – to make people’s lives better, not worse.
But for all the real progress we’ve made, we know it’s not enough. Our economy doesn’t work as well or grow as fast when a few prosper at the expense of a growing middle class. But stark inequality is also corrosive to our democratic principles. While the top one percent has amassed a bigger share of wealth and income, too many families, in inner cities and rural counties, have been left behind – the laid-off factory worker; the waitress and health care worker who struggle to pay the bills – convinced that the game is fixed against them, that their government only serves the interests of the powerful – a recipe for more cynicism and polarization in our politics.
There are no quick fixes to this long-term trend. I agree that our trade should be fair and not just free. But the next wave of economic dislocation won’t come from overseas. It will come from the relentless pace of automation that makes many good, middle-class jobs obsolete.
And so we must forge a new social compact – to guarantee all our kids the education they need; to give workers the power to unionize for better wages; to update the social safety net to reflect the way we live now and make more reforms to the tax code so corporations and individuals who reap the most from the new economy don’t avoid their obligations to the country that’s made their success possible. We can argue about how to best achieve these goals. But we can’t be complacent about the goals themselves. For if we don’t create opportunity for all people, the disaffection and division that has stalled our progress will only sharpen in years to come.
There’s a second threat to our democracy – one as old as our nation itself. After my election, there was talk of a post-racial America. Such a vision, however well-intended, was never realistic. For race remains a potent and often divisive force in our society. I’ve lived long enough to know that race relations are better than they were ten, or twenty, or thirty years ago – you can see it not just in statistics, but in the attitudes of young Americans across the political spectrum.
But we’re not where we need to be. All of us have more work to do. After all, if every economic issue is framed as a struggle between a hardworking white middle class and undeserving minorities, then workers of all shades will be left fighting for scraps while the wealthy withdraw further into their private enclaves. If we decline to invest in the children of immigrants, just because they don’t look like us, we diminish the prospects of our own children – because those brown kids will represent a larger share of America’s workforce. And our economy doesn’t have to be a zero-sum game. Last year, incomes rose for all races, all age groups, for men and for women.
Going forward, we must uphold laws against discrimination – in hiring, in housing, in education and the criminal justice system. That’s what our Constitution and highest ideals require. But laws alone won’t be enough. Hearts must change. If our democracy is to work in this increasingly diverse nation, each one of us must try to heed the advice of one of the great characters in American fiction, Atticus Finch, who said “You never really understand a person until you consider things from his point of view…until you climb into his skin and walk around in it.”
For blacks and other minorities, it means tying our own struggles for justice to the challenges that a lot of people in this country face – the refugee, the immigrant, the rural poor, the transgender American, and also the middle-aged white man who from the outside may seem like he’s got all the advantages, but who’s seen his world upended by economic, cultural, and technological change.
For white Americans, it means acknowledging that the effects of slavery and Jim Crow didn’t suddenly vanish in the ‘60s; that when minority groups voice discontent, they’re not just engaging in reverse racism or practicing political correctness; that when they wage peaceful protest, they’re not demanding special treatment, but the equal treatment our Founders promised.
For native-born Americans, it means reminding ourselves that the stereotypes about immigrants today were said, almost word for word, about the Irish, Italians, and Poles. America wasn’t weakened by the presence of these newcomers; they embraced this nation’s creed, and it was strengthened.
So regardless of the station we occupy; we have to try harder; to start with the premise that each of our fellow citizens loves this country just as much as we do; that they value hard work and family like we do; that their children are just as curious and hopeful and worthy of love as our own.
None of this is easy. For too many of us, it’s become safer to retreat into our own bubbles, whether in our neighborhoods or college campuses or places of worship or our social media feeds, surrounded by people who look like us and share the same political outlook and never challenge our assumptions. The rise of naked partisanship, increasing economic and regional stratification, the splintering of our media into a channel for every taste – all this makes this great sorting seem natural, even inevitable. And increasingly, we become so secure in our bubbles that we accept only information, whether true or not, that fits our opinions, instead of basing our opinions on the evidence that’s out there.
This trend represents a third threat to our democracy. Politics is a battle of ideas; in the course of a healthy debate, we’ll prioritize different goals, and the different means of reaching them. But without some common baseline of facts; without a willingness to admit new information, and concede that your opponent is making a fair point, and that science and reason matter, we’ll keep talking past each other, making common ground and compromise impossible.
Isn’t that part of what makes politics so dispiriting? How can elected officials rage about deficits when we propose to spend money on preschool for kids, but not when we’re cutting taxes for corporations? How do we excuse ethical lapses in our own party, but pounce when the other party does the same thing? It’s not just dishonest, this selective sorting of the facts; it’s self-defeating. Because as my mother used to tell me, reality has a way of catching up with you.
Take the challenge of climate change. In just eight years, we’ve halved our dependence on foreign oil, doubled our renewable energy, and led the world to an agreement that has the promise to save this planet. But without bolder action, our children won’t have time to debate the existence of climate change; they’ll be busy dealing with its effects: environmental disasters, economic disruptions, and waves of climate refugees seeking sanctuary.
Now, we can and should argue about the best approach to the problem. But to simply deny the problem not only betrays future generations; it betrays the essential spirit of innovation and practical problem-solving that guided our Founders.
It’s that spirit, born of the Enlightenment, that made us an economic powerhouse – the spirit that took flight at Kitty Hawk and Cape Canaveral; the spirit that that cures disease and put a computer in every pocket.
It’s that spirit – a faith in reason, and enterprise, and the primacy of right over might, that allowed us to resist the lure of fascism and tyranny during the Great Depression, and build a post-World War II order with other democracies, an order based not just on military power or national affiliations but on principles – the rule of law, human rights, freedoms of religion, speech, assembly, and an independent press.
That order is now being challenged – first by violent fanatics who claim to speak for Islam; more recently by autocrats in foreign capitals who see free markets, open democracies, and civil society itself as a threat to their power. The peril each poses to our democracy is more far-reaching than a car bomb or a missile. It represents the fear of change; the fear of people who look or speak or pray differently; a contempt for the rule of law that holds leaders accountable; an intolerance of dissent and free thought; a belief that the sword or the gun or the bomb or propaganda machine is the ultimate arbiter of what’s true and what’s right.
Because of the extraordinary courage of our men and women in uniform, and the intelligence officers, law enforcement, and diplomats who support them, no foreign terrorist organization has successfully planned and executed an attack on our homeland these past eight years; and although Boston and Orlando remind us of how dangerous radicalization can be, our law enforcement agencies are more effective and vigilant than ever. We’ve taken out tens of thousands of terrorists – including Osama bin Laden. The global coalition we’re leading against ISIL has taken out their leaders, and taken away about half their territory. ISIL will be destroyed, and no one who threatens America will ever be safe. To all who serve, it has been the honor of my lifetime to be your Commander-in-Chief.
But protecting our way of life requires more than our military. Democracy can buckle when we give in to fear. So just as we, as citizens, must remain vigilant against external aggression, we must guard against a weakening of the values that make us who we are. That’s why, for the past eight years, I’ve worked to put the fight against terrorism on a firm legal footing. That’s why we’ve ended torture, worked to close Gitmo, and reform our laws governing surveillance to protect privacy and civil liberties. That’s why I reject discrimination against Muslim Americans. That’s why we cannot withdraw from global fights – to expand democracy, and human rights, women’s rights, and LGBT rights – no matter how imperfect our efforts, no matter how expedient ignoring such values may seem. For the fight against extremism and intolerance and sectarianism are of a piece with the fight against authoritarianism and nationalist aggression. If the scope of freedom and respect for the rule of law shrinks around the world, the likelihood of war within and between nations increases, and our own freedoms will eventually be threatened.[/i][/color]
I hope that haters can see that.
God bless america.
| Politics / Re: APC Senators To Ekweremadu: Defect Or Be Booted Out Of Office by cstr44: 6:01pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
divicode:Crying more than the bereaved? Are you high?
Okay Onuigbo, we don hear! Which one concern you? Why are you crying more than the bereaved? Leave alone, let the flat-heads take over from the Afonjas, they are not as pained as you sounded
Were you not the one that first gave a false political scene concerning the igbo race. What is your business with the igbo people, mr bereaved?
Truth is bitter.
| Politics / Re: APC Senators To Ekweremadu: Defect Or Be Booted Out Of Office by cstr44: 5:48pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
By the time this man decamps, it would have been completely finished for flat-heads, but as at now, it is finished completely
The reason why afonjas are still galivanting in the APC as stakeholders is because igbos are not there yet. Orji uzor kalu has already taken over from jagaban as the APC propaganda mouth-piece.
If you like your afonjaland, pray that igbos don't start accepting APC.
| Politics / Re: Abubakar Tsav Threatens Kanu, Others, Says ‘those Who Call For Biafra May Not... by cstr44: 5:43pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
The same people that hate restructing and destroys any policy favouring it in the presidency and the national assembly are the ones very vocal against separation. I can't blame them though. I can't fault a man fighting for his interest. An interest that exist in maintaining the feeding-bottle status quo.
The real fools though are the idiotts that want resource control and fiscal federalism but hates Nnamdi kanu and secession.
Those ones are the butt of jokes. Too dumb to be taken serious.
| Politics / Re: The Skullcap Nnamdi Kanu & His Partners Wore To Court Today (Photos) by cstr44: 5:37pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
I understand what you're saying and I think we're saying the same thing. Population IS a factor eventually.
Same reason India is also making giant strides.
As per land mass, you could have the whole of African landmass, but if there aren't people to develop the landmass, then it becomes another sahara desert.
I agree that Nigeria is a shithole currently and her leaders past and present are fit to be shot.
[b]Population did not make india a rising power. Skilled population with years of forward thinking governance did. The government created a synergy between indians in the west and the indian homeland. The government of india involved their brightest minds in the US and europe in the development of india by creating specific long term national goals and objectives and getting the best team anywhere in the world to do it.
That is what created tata motors. That is what created the indian ICT sector. That is what sent india to space. That is what created the indian submarine, and soon the indian aircraft carriersand fighter jets.
You can have all the population in the world and it won't help you. Infact, population naturally is anti-development. That is why countries like china are engaging in a serious check on their population using some very drastic measures.
There is a greater chance of a nation developing with low but skilled popuation. The greater the population, the poorer and backward the nation in most cases.
One of the major reason why europe is developed and rich is because they have relatively much fewer mouths to feed compared to africa or asia.
That is why the UK is trying things like brexit and immigration control to reduce immigrant population depending on national resources and revenues.[/b]
| Travel / Re: Lamentations As Igbo Transporters Exploit Igbo Commuters In South East by cstr44: 5:21pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
[quote author=ziddy post=52702404]
So when MTN rips you off it is the igbo man i should blame, or MTN, and not the government that failed to regulate things properly?
So the likes of bernie madoff(the greatest scammer in history), otedollar( the yoruba billoinaire criminal) are igbo men?
Go and get some brain cells.
| Politics / Re: Buhari A Terrorist Who Committed Treasonable Felony In 1983 - Kanu, Co-Defendant by cstr44: 5:17pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
Deetosin:The reason why your Nigeria is a hopeless dunghill with no possible future is because of history. He doesn't need to be alive then to point back at history.
A lot of them would be talking about 1983/1984 like they were even mature /alive that year....
The united states is the greatest nation in the world and a paradise for generations of americans yet unborn because of history. The history that founding fathers like abraham lincoln created.
| Politics / Re: Buhari A Terrorist Who Committed Treasonable Felony In 1983 - Kanu, Co-Defendant by cstr44: 5:11pm On Jan 11, 2017 |
| Politics / Re: What Does It Take To Build A Developed First World Nation? by cstr44: 7:55pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
biaframustcome:It is a deep topic and it is interwoven.
Thanks for your contribution
That is why we must discuss, why is it that some countries are developed and others are not?
Is it genetic or culture as you have pointed out?
Is it education?
With the information age as we live in, can we close thew gap between rich and poor countries?
I need to go eat and sleep first before i get power to think .
See ya later.
| Politics / Re: The Skullcap Nnamdi Kanu & His Partners Wore To Court Today (Photos) by cstr44: 7:46pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
Ioannes:Nigeria has the population in africa but is a shitthole.
fine. I respect them too. Doesnt mean their culture is superior to others.
They have largely been successful in recent times due to the fact that they have the[b] largest population[/b] and not because of superiority of culture.
Case in point is the more widely used orthodox or western medicine instead of accupuncture to heal diseases.
India, pakistan are in the billion just like china, but can't compare to china by a long range.
Population is a factor but not as important as you think. Instead of population, i would rather have the land mass.
| Politics / Re: What Does It Take To Build A Developed First World Nation? by cstr44: 7:42pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
This is a very deep subject matter in which unraveling the truth would require adequate research into differences in genetics, culture and social engineering.
| Politics / Re: Nnia Nwodo Emerges Ohanaeze President-General by cstr44: 7:37pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
kITATITA:I am talking to igbo people.
I am pro-Buhari. I am not Pro-APC or Pro-PDP and ain't nothing wrong with me. Tell me why I shouldn't be pro-Buhari and suggest who I should be aligned with and give reasons
Others like afonjas may have reasons for suppporting buhari which may very well be rational.
I want an igbo man or woman to tell me why he/she would be pro-buhari.
| Politics / Re: The Skullcap Nnamdi Kanu & His Partners Wore To Court Today (Photos) by cstr44: 7:35pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
thank you for confusing me the more. He's pretty smart and very dumb all at the same time.
Thank you for trying to understand and failing to understand at the same time. You are a Nigerian afterall.
| Politics / Re: Nigeria Reclaims Africa’s Top Oil Producer Spot by cstr44: 7:32pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
mengho:I would expect you as a human being to start asking for a commensurate increase in your standard of living from the president. Obviously you are not human.
Avengers & IPADS will not like this news woh, infact they might give out a press release about blowing up more pipelines while the IPAD cheerleaders encourage them
Is IPAD your elected government?
| Politics / Re: Nigeria Reclaims Africa’s Top Oil Producer Spot by cstr44: 7:30pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
With crude oil prices and output steadily rising, the excuses are surely running thin.
I hope Nigerians are smart enough to know this before APC louts online and offline drown them with propaganda. The only western trait that Nigeria has been very good at.
| Politics / Re: Nnia Nwodo Emerges Ohanaeze President-General by cstr44: 7:25pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
NgeneUkwenu:Give me one good reason why any igbo man or woman with sense would be pro-buhari.
Good, he is pro APC and Buhari!
I don't have any problem with anybody being pro-apc, afterall poliics is all about interests, and APC may promote igbo interests in the years to come that would drive igbo people to the party.
But an igbo man being pro-buhari That is head-scratching. I simply don't see any rational reason why or maybe you can tell me.
| Politics / Re: The Skullcap Nnamdi Kanu & His Partners Wore To Court Today (Photos) by cstr44: 6:22pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
Ioannes:He is not very smart, i already alluded to that. He is smarter than a lot of naijerians though.
so if he's so smart what is he doing sitting in jail, waiting for Mr. Trump to come save him?
He knows there is a problem, he knows there is no cure but a separation from the affected part,but then he just decided to kill himself. That is the case of kanu. That is still a level of smartness though but still pretty dumb.
The vast majority of Nigerians don't even know they are in an incurable situation to begin with it.
| Politics / Re: The Skullcap Nnamdi Kanu & His Partners Wore To Court Today (Photos) by cstr44: 6:19pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
jpphilips:I give up, man. Just move along.
wow!! His sub intelligence landed him in Kuje prisons and you compare him with me? how can you compare life and death?
One Nigeria is a fraud according to block heads like you, Zik's one Nigeria gave birth to the first Igbo presidency with no one in prison and no shot fired, Kanu has not started yet IPOB has recorded several deaths of igbo sons and daughters yet you wont lend him a skull?
Low IQS flock together trust me!!
I ain't gonna engage in an intellectual discourse with you, sorry.
| Politics / Re: The Skullcap Nnamdi Kanu & His Partners Wore To Court Today (Photos) by cstr44: 6:16pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
Mathematics is a science in israel, mathematics is an art in china passed down from generations to generations.
There is a chinese book on geometry and numbers published over 2500 years ago by chinese scholars. It is accurate as fucck.
| Politics / Re: The Skullcap Nnamdi Kanu & His Partners Wore To Court Today (Photos) by cstr44: 6:12pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
Ioannes:Yes, the jews have more nobel prizes true ,which is more or less a recent feat anyway, but the chinese have a far superior cultural contribution to humanity.
inferiority complex at it very worst. Pele. I guess you'll soon start worshipping them Chinese now.
Compare the Jewish and Chinese contribution to the human race via list of all Nobel awardees ever in terms of human development and come back to edit your post.
China products these days are known for being fake and substandard just like the rice you folks ate for Christmas.
Modern Mathematics, medicine, and social engineering owes a lot to chinese input of over 3000 years evolution.
Even in recent history, the chinese have emerged in just 3 decades thanks to a cultural re-awakening as a legitimate global power. It is not a fluke at all.
The united states government has listed china as the only true global rival to america, in the forseable future. Not putin's russia that can collapse at an instant if putin leaves, or india, or wherever.
I am not pro-china at all, but i respect them.
| Politics / Re: The Skullcap Nnamdi Kanu & His Partners Wore To Court Today (Photos) by cstr44: 5:23pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
These people and there claim to mediocrity- they better check there lineage well, they are more Chinese then jew.
The chinese are a culturally superior race to every african group and the jews.
| Politics / Re: The Skullcap Nnamdi Kanu & His Partners Wore To Court Today (Photos) by cstr44: 5:18pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
jpphilips:Kanu may not be very smart, i agree. He is not playing the game well.There are thousands of highly functional igbo social engineers and great political thinkers in ivy league universities of europe and america that would turn his movement into something much more than a child's play.
How did you bring a camera in a secret trial?
Obviously the unintelligent IPOBs have no clue the difference between witness protection and Secret trial.
An organisation of block heads!!
But he is smarter than a lot of Nigerians including you. Atleast, he is smart enough to know when he sees a hopeless situation. That is much more than i can say for the overwhelming proportion of Naijerians including you.
Anybody chanting one naijeria is not intelligent, or may even be suffering from a sort of psychosis. Atleast only a psychotic individual would be chanting one naijeria in the midst of intolerable social entropy and madness.
The moment i see any individual telling me one naijeria either online or offline, i just lose interest in whatever the nitwit has to say.
| Family / Re: Lady Breastfeeds Her Child During Her Wedding Ceremony - Photos by cstr44: 4:31pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
Nothing to see here.
She is not different from 97-99% of Nigerian married women who have banged their husbands before marriage.
She is not a hypocrite, and that is a credit. The majority simply use condom or abort to cover shame.
| Travel / Re: Lamentations As Igbo Transporters Exploit Igbo Commuters In South East by cstr44: 4:11pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
Lukay99:I wanted to take the time to cure you of your ignorance only to see the biafra crap you posted and i felt like giving you a dirty slap..
First of all, this is not same capitalism as in America this is nothing but exploitation, in America for example prices actually comes down during festive season different stores have lots of sales going on during this time for example the Black Friday sales, Back to School sales, labour day weekend sales etc. Yes There are situation when the prices actually goes up because of demands in America but not by 400% or 500% like by the transporter, it use goes up by 5% to 25% in most cases except for very few cases that may be 50% to 100% increase.
You said Nigerian Government(Buhari) should try to regulate the Igbo Man businesses? OYO lol, remember IPOD? or Biafra? You know this is more common in Igbo land than any other region they will see it as Buhari passing a law against the Igbo businesses
Is igboland no longer under Nigerian control? Is your FG not exploiting crude oil and taxes from igboland? Are the governors in igboland representing biafra? Or is there currently an established government called the biafran govt?
If your FG was afraid of igbo backlash your daft president would not have started with his 97% policy and stood by it shamelessly.
Don't quote me again with your mindless ignorance, i have no time for nitwits.
| Foreign Affairs / Re: Photos: Heavy U.S Military Equipments Arrives Germany Against Russian. by cstr44: 3:16pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
homeboy232:So Russia knows how to invade weak countries and yet they can't seem to stop the US.
where is your location ?? Sitting your ass under hot sun wasting precious time on CNN ? What do u know about war ? Is Syria not enough proof to show that Russia is powerful ? Gaddafi was removed and killed with ease? Same with Hussein in Iraq? Why is it impossible for them to invade Syria and kill Assad ? Is it not because Russia stepped in? Guy no pray for war ooo. Russia is capable of destroying any country within 24 hrs. Are u surprise ? Look at all the countries struggling to fight Russia, they cant even attack, they are afraid. When ten people are holding knives to fight u, its safe and easier to use a gun on them .. In war everything goes, afterall usa used nuclear in japan ...were where u when Russia took away half of Ukraine ? Are u not aware tha eastern part of Ukraine is gone? Crimea now Russia occupants ? Are y not aware ? Or your slave masters dstv is not given u oportunities to access transparent tv network channels ? You lack global exposure, . dis no be rambo or commando Hollywood movie ooo. Russia is a world threat
The US has surrounded Russia on every side with nuclear weapons in many european nations including germany, and Russia is just looking. This is the same russia that invaded and annexed weak ukraine looking like a mumu. It is either a serious deficit in governance or an admittance of military inferiority to allow your mortal enemy surround you on all sides with deadly nukes.
There is no country on earth that can decide to militarily surround the US on all sides. The soviet union tried it with cuba and they failed.
Your Russia is a bully that can't fight a bigger bully.
The US is at their border, let them come and fight the same way they invaded weak ukraine.
| Foreign Affairs / Re: Photos: Heavy U.S Military Equipments Arrives Germany Against Russian. by cstr44: 3:10pm On Jan 10, 2017 |
Zoharariel:What exactly is different from what i have said?
This is the last response you're getting from me tonight. The following are the 28 member states of NATO.
97% OF NATO members are european nations . NATO is europe's response to Russia. QED