Three Things You Should Know About IPOB News

There is a lot of news surrounding IPOB, the Indigenous People of Biafra. It’s important to be aware of what’s going on. Here are three things you should know. First, IPOB is watching. They will soon regret what they are doing. Second, IPOB is aware that our people are suffering.


A recent article in the Guardian suggested that the United States could designate IPOB as a foreign terrorist organization (FTO). According to the article, the designation would be based on a criteria set out in section 219 of the Immigration and Nationality Act. This criteria says that an organization must be a “threat” to national security if it threatens the U.S.

IPOB, an outlawed political group, is calling for the creation of an independent Yoruba nation. Nnamdi Kanu, the leader of the group, has been unable to eat for the past 48 hours. His legal team has demanded that he be released immediately. Lawyer Ifeanyi Ejiofor says the legal team is prepared to fight for the leader’s freedom.

Nnamdi Kanu

Nnamdi Kanu, the self-proclaimed leader of the IPOB, is awaiting trial on treasonable felony charges. He has recently filed a new suit in Kenya against government officials. He wants a court order of protection. The court has allowed three people to visit him.

Nnamdi Kanu is the leader of the Indigenous People of Biafra, a group of Africans and other ethnic groups. He faces charges of treason and unlawful possession of firearms, as well as management of an illegal society. He fled Nigeria last September after the military invaded his hometown in Afara-Ukwu.

Jibril Al Sudani

The story behind Jibril Al Sudani’s demise is a bizarre one. The Nigerian Ministry of Foreign Affairs recruited him to work in Sudan. When he was discovered, he demanded a promotion. He also had a close friend, Benjamin Ethnan, who died of wine poisoning. Afterwards, Jibril’s PA, Aminu, was promoted to the office of the Comptroller General of Immigration Services, Muhammad Babandede.

IPOB has charged its members to arrest Buhari in Japan, where he is expected to attend the Seventh Tokyo International Conference on Africa and Development (TICAD). IPOB continues to maintain its claim that Buhari is not who he says he is.

Nnamdi Kanu’s appeal to the Federal High Court

Nnamdi Kanu, the detained leader of the Indigenous People of Biafra, is in court again. This time, he’s asking the court to dismiss the seven remaining counts against him. His lawyers, led by Senior Advocate of Nigeria Chief Mike Ozekhome, say the charges against him do not reflect legal competence.

Initially, Kanu was charged with 15 separate counts, including treasonable felony and terrorism. But the judge in the case ruled that some of the charges against him were incompetent because the government failed to disclose valid charges. The appeals court then ruled that eight of the 15 terrorism-related charges against him were not legally valid. On the other hand, the appeals court upheld the remaining seven charges.

Nigeria’s insurgency

The Indigenous People of Biafra (IPOB) claim that a military raid on 18 February 2021 marked the beginning of the second Nigeria/Biafra war. The Nigerian military has acknowledged that it launched operations against the Eastern Security Network, a vigilante group protecting the region from “terrorists”. As a result, the Indigenous People of Biafra have declared war on Nigeria.

The Nigerian government has condemned IPOB as a terrorist organization. However, its leaders have denied this accusation. The armed group has been responsible for arbitrary arrests, torture, and extrajudicial killings. In Aba and Onitsha, law enforcement officials reportedly killed 100 IPOB members. In 2016, the Nigerian military opened fire on protesters in Onitsha, killing at least 60 people, although the number is unknown.


The UK government has not yet officially declared the Indigenous People of Biafra a terrorist group, but it has condemned recent violence in Nigeria in which the group has been implicated. The statement by the British High Commission issued on Friday night through its office in Abuja is an assessment of the security risk posed by Ipob members in Nigeria.

There have been reports of recent attacks on members of the Indigenous People of Biafra (IPOB) by terrorists dressed as herdsmen. The attacks occurred as the state of Anambra State was holding an election. Fortunately, the Eastern Security Network was able to repel the attackers. Despite the attacks, IPOB remains firm in its demand for a referendum on the region’s future.

Christians in Nigeria

The Indigenous People of Biafra (IPOB) are raising alarm over alleged plots to attack churches and markets. These plots are being staged by mercenaries disguised as new converts to Christianity. By taking on Christian names, they are buying time before they carry out their attack plans. The recent attack on a Catholic Church in Owo is just one example.

Nigeria has a large, diverse Christian population. While most Christians are Roman Catholics or Anglicans, several Protestant denominations claim a significant membership. The Nigerian Baptist Convention claims 6 million members. Others include the Presbyterians, Methodists, and Evangelical Reformed Church of Christ. Independent Pentecostal and Spiritualist churches, which emerged from the Anglican Church during colonialism, are also prevalent in Nigeria.

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