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Apostle Suleman Tackles Lai Mohammed For Holding Press Conference After Twitter Deleted President Buhari’s Tweet

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The general overseer of the Omega Fire Ministries (OFM), Apostle Johnson Suleman, has taken to his social media to tackle the Minister of Information and Culture, Lai Mohammed,.

This comes after the minister held a press conference on Wednesday, June 2, hours after Twitter deleted President Buhari’s tweet in which he referred to the civil war.

Naija News recalls the micro-blogging site had deleted President Buhari’s tweet wherein he spoke about the civil war experience. The President in a tweet on Tuesday threatened to deal with those bent on destroying Nigeria through insurrection.

 The clergyman, via his Twitter handle, expressed displeasure over the action of the minister revealing some are mad while others are roaming. 

Reacting via his Twitter handle, Apostle Suleman wrote; ”School children were kidnapped,no federal press conference addressed it. People are killed daily,no word of stern threat to the bandits. A tweet was deleted and you had a press conference?. Define joblessness!! Many are mad,few are roaming.”

Meanwhile, Nigerian rapper, MI Abaga has reacted to President Muhammadu Buhari’s civil war tweets where he spoke of using his civil war experience to deal with arsonists, secessionists bent on destroying Nigeria through insurrection.

Naija News reports that the Nigerian rapper via Instagram pledged solidarity to all of the Igbos in the country, describing the threat issued by Buhari invaild  as it is not the narrative of the present generation. He also urged other non-igbo Nigerians to help learn their voice into trending the #iamigbotoo.

Taking to his social media to pledge his solidarity; MI said; ‘‘I can’t imagine being an Igbo citizen and seeing those tweets yesterday. I thought it’d be beautiful today if we could just rally around, you know, organically just post the videos and messages on our timeline to tell our igbo brothers and sisters that we are one. We are igbo today. We are igbo too. We stand with you. We can not fix the years of that feeling of not being wanted or not being loved. That’s not going to be the narrative of our generations.”