Let us tell you one — Buhari. Figure out the rest yourself. Don’t say we never did anything for you.
You'll like this
Yesterday, November 24th 2020, the UK parliament, at the Westminister Hall debated e-petition 554150, relating to Nigeria and the sanctions regime. The debate was led by Theresa Villiers MP, and it suggested sanctions for members of the Nigerian Government and police officers who have been involved in human rights abuses. The parliamentary debate has generated […]
If you’re sure you went to a Nigerian secondary school, this quiz wouldn’t be an issue at all. Let’s see how well you do. Good luck!
This @Netflixnaija movie was so good it’s easy to have missed these simple details. But you can prove us wrong by acing this quiz.
More from Citizen
The Holy Book says, “Love your neighbour as yourself,” but the EFCC says “Snitch on your neighbour and we’ll give you a cut of the money.” How can you help the EFCC help Nigeria (and yourself)?
When today’s subject on Abroad Life decided to move to Canada, her only form of research was watching Nigerian YouTubers in Canada telling people why they should come. Now, she wishes they were more open about loneliness, finances and the weather.
The two-term state governors approaching retirement in 2023 need a new plan to last longer in power. These are the Class of 2015 governors who want to prolong their time in government at the Nigerian Senate.
There’s a new acting Chief Justice of Nigeria (CJN) in town but his rise to the throne was paved by alleged corruption, a leaked Supreme Court letter and a rare resignation. Here’s the tea.
One day you’re Nigeria’s longest-serving deputy senate president; next thing, you’re an inmate in a UK prison. This is the (developing) story of Senator Ike Ekweremadu.
This week’s subject on Abroad Life is a doctor who’s lived in Jamaica for five years and wants everyone to know that the idea the world has of Jamaica and weed is slightly exaggerated. Also, Jamaicans absolutely love old Nollywood.
While millions of Nigerians will elect a president, governors and hundreds of lawmakers in 2023, some states will be missing in action. Why?
Nigerian lawmakers may not be working hard enough to arrest those skyrocketing cooking gas prices or the soaring double-digits inflation rate, but at least they want to make your toilets look shiny.
Here's a rabbit hole of stories to lose yourself in: