1 May 2017

Photo of UNILAG Female Student Who Committed Suicide

Her name is Ayomide Ariyibi, she's a 100-level student of Business Administration. She was said to have taken the deadly Sniper insecticide and ended her own life, after her roommates accused her of stealing makeup kits and clothes. God rest her soul.

Update! Mercy Aigbe shares another cryptic message on her Instagram

Amidst reports of her crashed marriage over alleged domestic violence she suffered from her hubby, Lanre Gentry, Mercy shared this message this morning with the caption "#saynotodomesticviolence"

Tragic! Beauty Queen, Yewande Baruwa Is Dead

Former Miss Charismatic Nigeria 2013 and top model, Yewande Baruwa, is dead. The 23 year old Obafemi Awolowo University (OAU) graduate died in the late hours of Friday April 29th after suffering internal bleeding.

Check out Shade Okoya's 40th birthday celebration

Folashade, MD of Eleganza Industrial City and wife to billionaire business man Chief Rasak Okoya, celebrated her 40th birthday in style on Sunday night. Olori Wuraola Ogunwusi, Nkiru Anumudu, Ruth Osime, Jennifer Obayuwana, Omowunmi Akinnifesi, Enemaya Lawani and more were present at the celebration. Olamide also performed at the event. See more photos below...

Omg! Nigerian Woman Beats Her House Help Mercilessly And Pours Her Hot Water

Below is what a witness Mary Clems wrote about the lady's action:

This lady is called madam GOLD in BBA tradefair market Lagos...She used hot iron on her house help and poured hot water on her. Is this not wickedness?? I just pray this case shouldn't just be closed down, this little girl deserves justice. 

Wow! Nigerian student creates bronze sculpture of the Ooni of Ife for his project

A bust is a sculpted or cast representation of the upper part of the human figure, depicting a person's head and neck, and a variable portion of the chest and shoulders. According to Raymond, @Okizle on twitter, his cousin is creating a bust sculpture of the Ooni of Ife in Bronze, for his final year project. Looks good so far. More photos after the cut...

See the Nigerian-Ghanaian immigration detainee released after 7 years in maximum-security jail in Canada

In a forceful rebuke to Canada’s practice of indefinite immigration detention, an Ontario court on Friday, April 28th, ordered the release of Kashif Ali, a 51-year-old Nigerian-Ghanaian man who spent more than seven years in a maximum-security jail because Canada was unable to deport him.
Superior Court Justice Ian Nordheimer called the lengthy detention "unacceptable" and said that it violated Ali’s charter rights. 

"One thing is clear, and that is that Canada cannot purport to hold someone in detention forever," Nordheimer said, reading from his decision.
"Mr. Ali has not been convicted of a criminal offence, and yet he has been held for over seven years in detention facilities, facilities that, if he had been convicted of a criminal offence, would have entitled him to a credit of more than 10-and-a-half years against any sentence that might be imposed.”
Ali was the longest-serving immigration detainee still being held. He was one of two detainees profiled in Caged by Canada, a recent Star investigation.
Wearing a white dress shirt and dark slacks, Ali hugged his tearful 26-year-old daughter as soon as he was released from police custody.
“I don’t know what to say right now,” Ali said outside court, standing next to his daughter, Sakina Millington. “It was very, very tough to be in there seven years without knowing when you’re coming out. I went through a lot, man.”
As part of his court testimony, Ali described the often brutal conditions of his detention, which included beatings from guards and fellow inmates, near-daily lockdowns and one period during which he was placed in solitary confinement for 103 consecutive days.

Ali’s lawyer Jared Will, who is also in the midst of a Federal Court challenge to the entire immigration detention system, said he was pleased with Nordheimer’s decision. 
“What’s clearest is that it was an emphatic rejection of indefinite detention for removal even if the detainee could be found to not have been co-operating,” Will said. “That’s significant, and that’s something that we think is a positive development.”
Ali says he was born in Ghana to a Ghanaian father and Nigerian mother, but his birth was never registered. As a child he moved with his mother to Nigeria and later Germany and the U.S. before entering Canada with a fake passport in 1986. He says he has never had legitimate identity documents.
Even if an immigration detainee was being unco-operative, Nordheimer said, to allow a government to detain someone indefinitely would still be “fundamentally inconsistent with the well-established principles underlying” sections 7 and 9 of the Charter, which protect the right to life, liberty and security of the person as well as the right not to be arbitrarily detained.
“It would also be contrary to Canada’s human rights obligations,” he added.
Canada detains thousands of people every year for immigration purposes if they have been deemed a danger to the public or unlikely to appear for their deportation. Most spend only a few weeks in detention, but some cases, like Ali’s, can drag on for months or years.
Unlike some other countries, Canada does not have a maximum length of immigration detention — an issue on which Nordheimer grilled government lawyers in a previous hearing. 
Nordheimer released Ali with a number of conditions, including a nightly curfew and a requirement to report to immigration authorities on a monthly basis.

He will reside with his daughter’s grandmother and must seek treatment and counselling for his drug addiction. Ali’s lawyers had asked that he also be granted a work permit and health coverage by the federal government, but Nordheimer offered only a “strong recommendation” that government officials consider whether that would be appropriate.
With his new-found freedom still sinking in, Ali said he didn’t have any big plans for the weekend. He hadn’t even decided what to have for dinner.
“I’m just going to go home and relax,” he said. “I hope I’ll feel like I’m not in the jail no more. I know it’ll take a bit, but finally I’m out.”

Source: Toronto Star

Nigerian woman excited after she gained Irish citizenship

Nigerian woman, Lola Ayetigbo is one of the 3,000 people who were sworn in as Irish citizens in a special ceremony held in Dublin’s Convention Centre on Friday, April 28. Host Ryan Tubridy helped welcome some of the newest citizens on Late Late Show on Saturday night. The chat show host met a diverse bunch hailing from all corners of the globe.

Ms Ayetibo told Ryan that she came to Ireland so that her children could have better opportunities. She also told the tragic story of her late son, Shetemi who died aged 16 from SADS.

Ms Ayetigbo spoke of her local community in Donabate, Dublin rallied around her and her family in the aftermath of her son’s death and helped them get through the tough times.

Omg! See the world's smallest p*nis a Chinese man sent The Guiness Book of World Records

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A Chinese man named Wei Lin applied to the Guinness Book of world’s records for having the smallest penis ever...and wow it looks more like a nipple attached to a man's private part. See the photo here