NYU Black Renaissance Noire Winter 2014 - Page 186

Jokolo added that L ———————————————— q5) 2005 “We (Muslims) have been pushed to the wall and it is time to fight…. Obasanjo is trampling on our rights and Muslims must rise and defend their rights. The more we continue to wait, the more we will continue to be marginalized.” — Mustapha Jokolo, quoted in (“Emir’s Jihad Threat” Insider Weekly, May 2, 2005, p.19) L———————————————— 184 For this “fight” [Jihad?] they had to find another military instrument. Hence, presumably, their adoption of Boko Haram and the subsequent enhancement of its terrorist capacity, and the reported sudden affluence of its leader who began to move about in suvs. Was it sheer coincidence that Boko Haram became well-funded and more powerful in mid-2005 [see q30 below] a few months after the Emir of Gwandu called for a fight to end what the Caliphate perceived as its marginalization by the obj Government? Not bloody likely. More on this later in Part Three. While all that was going on, Enahoro, through his Movement for National Reformation (mnr), began, in 1992, to advocate for a Sovereign National Conference (snc) to fundamentally restructure the Nigerian Federation and end the disadvantages of the subjugated non-Caliphate ethnic nationalities. By 2004, the mnr had morphed into pronaco which began campaigning for a constitution to replace the fraudulent 1999 constitution and thereby deprive the Caliphate of its pseudo-democratic instrument of permanent domination and exploitation. The Caliphate did not welcome any of that. When furthermore obj schemed to have his non-Caliphate protégé become President, the Caliphate leaders saw red. obj, in the spirit of the “temporary” handover, had obligingly selected a Caliphate politician to succeed himself in 2007 and return power to his Caliphate patrons, but he deliberately handpicked Umaru Yar’ Adu v