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Tuesday, April 6, 2021

Ugandan man moved to tears as his five wives surprise him with a birthday party "for creating a harmonious relationship among them"


A prominent Ugandan businessman, Hajji Mohammad Ngobi, was moved to tears after his five wives threw a surprise party to celebrate his 57th birthday and three decades of happy peaceful marriage. 


The five women, Aisha Namatende, Zulufah Nampina, Sumaya Ngobi, Hajjati Lamulal Ngobi, Aminah Namukose and Sharifah Ngobi, have been married to Ngobi for a period of 30 to 10 years. Ngobi is also the prime minister of the Nagwere clan.


Ugandan man moved to tears as his five wives surprise him with a birthday party "for creating a harmonious relationship among them"


The party was held at the home of the eldest wife, Namatende in Nabidongha zone, Iganga town last week. 


The women's gesture aroused admiration as such friendship among women in a polygamous marriage is uncommon in the area.


In speeches before their families, the women thanked a blushing Hajji Ngobi for creating a harmonious relationship among them.


Ugandan man moved to tears as his five wives surprise him with a birthday party "for creating a harmonious relationship among them"


The women said that Hajji Ngobi had never discriminated against any of them in his treatment and ensured that he always shared all family resources equitably. Hajjati Zulufah Nampina recalled the many instances when Hajji Ngobi was considerate in his treatment.


The surprised Hajji Ngobi shed tears as he listened to speeches from his five wives and their children.


Hajji Ngobi said he had not expected the party thrown in his honour and thanked his wives and family for appreciating his decades of work.


"I have been able to build a house for each of my wives and they all have a business. Before I add another one, I am always open to the new one to know that she is not alone, but that there other women as well.” he said. 


Ugandan man moved to tears as his five wives surprise him with a birthday party "for creating a harmonious relationship among them"


Sheikh Shaban Ngobi, who presided over the function, urged wives in the audience to emulate the women before them. Sheikh Ngobi is Hajji Ngobi’s brother.


Family and friends concluded the evening by singing and presenting birthday gifts to Hajji Ngobi. 

'We f**ked right after' - Cardi B talks getting intimate with her husband Offset shortly after they recorded their 2017 track 'Um Yea'


Grammy Award-winning rapper, Cardi B has opened up to fans about a secret story of her first recording with her husband Offset. 


In a voice tweet, she shared on Monday, April 5, the 28-year-old mother of one spoke about becoming intimate after the successful collaboration in the studio for their song "Um Yea."


'I don't want to give you this weird, fake a** romantic, awkward story, but I remember this one time when I was in the studio with Offset and he was doing Um Yea, the song that me and him have together,' she recalled in a voice tweet on Monday.


'And while he was doing the song and everything, he kept looking at me and smiling and s**t, while he was making the song and then I told him, "I want to get on the song,"' she explained. 'So I just started writing my verse and everything and he was looking at me like, "Oh s**t, girl!"'


'Right after' the recording session, the lovebirds celebrated finishing the track by having sex. 


'And then we f**ked. We f**ked right after,' she said.  

Cardi and Offset, who welcomed their daughter Kulture Kiari Cephus in 2018, met in 2017 and got married that same year.  


In September 2020, she filed for divorce from the Migos rapper, but they later rekindled their relationship just two months later.

 Abubakar Malami, the Attorney-General of the Federation (AGF), has told a Federal High court in Abuja that former Vice President of Nigeria, Atiku Abubakar, is not eligible to run for president in Nigeria.


Malami alongside the Incorporated Trustees of the Egalitarian Mission for Africa (EMA), filed a suit before the court challenging the eligibility of Atiku to run for president on the platform of the PDP in the 2019 election.


In the suit marked FHC/ABJ/CS/177/2019 and filed before the court, Malami and others through their counsel, Oladipo Okpeseyi, asked the court to hold among others, that considering the provisions of sections 25(1) &(2) and 131(a) of the constitution and the circumstances surrounding his birth, the former vice-president cannot contest for the top office.


The AGF argued that Atiku is not a Nigerian citizen by birth.

“The first defendant (Atiku) is not qualified to contest to be president of the federal republic of Nigeria. The first defendant is not a fit and proper person to be a candidate for election to the office of president of the federal republic of Nigeria.

The first defendant was born on the 25th of November, 1946 at Jada, at the time in Northern Cameroon. By the plebiscite of 1961, the town of Jada was incorporated into Nigeria.

The first defendant is a Nigerian by virtue of the 1961 plebiscite, but not a Nigerian by birth. The first defendant’s parents died before the 1961 plebiscite.” the AGF said


Malami said the effect of the June 1, 1961 plebiscite was to have the people of Northern Cameroon integrated into Nigeria as new citizens of the country, even after Nigeria’s independence.

“This qualified all those born before the 1961 plebiscIte as citizens of Nigeria, but not Nigerian citizen by birth. Consequently, only citizens born after the 1961 plebiscite are citizens of Nigeria by birth” he said


Citing the provisions of 1960, 1963, 1979 and 1999 constitutions, Malami said the “reasoning of the lawmakers in ensuring that the persons to be the president of Nigeria is a citizen of Nigeria by birth is because such a person is the number one citizen and the image of the Nigerian state”.

“This is even more so where his parents do not belong to any tribe indigenous to Nigeria until their death,” he said.

The facts of his (Atiku’s) birth on the Cameroonian territory to Cameroonian parents remain unchallenged.

At best, the first defendant can only acquire Nigerian citizenship by the 1961 plebiscite. The citizenship qualifications under Section 26 and 27 of the 1999 Constitution of the Federal Republic of Nigeria (1999), by implication, has limited the first defendant’s privileges or rights and cannot be equal or proportional to the privileges of other citizens who acquire their citizenship status by birth.

This would include the legal preclusion of the first defendant from contesting for the office of the President of Nigeria.

If either his parents had become Nigerian citizen by virtue of Section 25(1) of the 1999 Constitution, which must be in compliance with Sections 26 and 27of the same constitution.

With no concrete proof of compliance, we submit that the first defendant cannot contest election to the office of the Nigerian President.”


The minister of justice said Atiku committed an offence under section 118(1)(k) of the Electoral Act when he contested and won the office of the vice-president in 1999. 


Atiku and the Peoples Democratic Party (PDP) on which platform he contested the last election, have asked the court to dismiss the suit for lacking in merit.


In their notice of objection filed jointly, they insisted that Atiku is “a bonafide citizen of the federal republic of Nigeria”.


Atiku also said besides serving as Nigeria’s vice-president from 1999 to 2007, he held many public and private offices, including serving as governor of Adamawa state and was a commissioned officer of the Nigerian Customs Service. He said his parents, grandparents and great grandparents were born in Nigeria and they lived, died as Nigerians and were buried in Nigeria.


The former Vice President told the court that the suit was filed in bad faith in an attempt to malign his person and integrity.


The presiding judge, Inyang Ekwo, fixed May 4 to hear the suit.

Fathers in Utah, US, now legally required to pay half of pregnancy costs

 A new bill passed in Utah, U.S. will require biological fathers in the state to pay for half of the out-of-pocket costs of pregnancy. 


The bill, sponsored by Republican state Representative Brady Brammer was signed by Governor Spencer Cox after receiving widespread support from lawmakers in the state. 


The bill now requires fathers to pay 50% of a mother's insurance premiums while she is pregnant and pregnancy-related medical costs, including the hospital birth of the child. 


According to the legislation, if paternity is disputed, the father of the child owes no money until paternity is established.


The bill also states that if a mother receives an abortion without the biological father's consent, the biological father owes no money, unless the abortion is necessary to avert the death of the mother or if the mother was pregnant as a result of rape or incest.


Utah appears to be the only state to mandate pre-birth support, according to Brammer and the state's Planned Parenthood association

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