Wednesday, 13 January 2016
it was gathered reports that the baby was dumped towards or into midnight. The dead child was later retrieved by the state health monitoring unit. It is indeed a wicked world.
Tuesday, 12 January 2016
Beautiful Anna Banner showed off her VERY generous cleavage in sexy low-cut jumpsuit as she stepped out today.
Showing her baby daddy, Flavour, what he's missing, I guess.
A Thai woman who was planning to get married within a few months to her fiancé, but he died of a sudden heart attack before they could exchange their vows, still got married to his dead corpse at his funeral.
The unusual marriage ceremony drove her guests and the internet to tears. The bride, Nan Thippharat, shared the photos of the ceremony on Facebook, which went viral.
Nan wrote on her Facebook wall about her fiancé Fiat and about the ceremony:
"I dreamed of our wedding. I saw us holding hands. Rest in peace. I love you, Fiat. Please know that our dream has come true.
It was my way of paying tribute to him in this life because I know one day we will be together for eternity in the next one.
I loved him with all my heart and I couldn't bear it when he was taken from me.
He looked splendid on his wedding day, I know he would have liked it''.
More photos below;
The singer on his way back from
Niger Republic where he performed over the weekend, Davido shared a picture of a wad of dollar bills and an unused condom wrap on his pocket on SnapChat.
The caption of the picture read “Who’s it gon be tonite?”
We wonder who the lucky babe Davido entertained last night is?”
Aliko Dangote, president of Dangote Group, has assured Nigerians that when his refinery is ready, the country would no longer need to import petroleum products.
Speaking at the site of his refinery in Lekki, Dangote said his refinery would put an end to fertiliser importation in Nigeria, transforming the country into a net exporter of refined crude and fertilizer. “Today, Nigeria imports 100 percent of its fertilizer, but when we finish, Nigeria will be the largest exporter of Urea and Ammonia in Africa,” Dangote said.
“The refinery is the largest single line in Africa and it will meet our total domestic requirement and save foreign exchange. “Thirty-eight per cent of CBN’s foreign exchange is spent on importation of petroleum products. But we can serve the whole West African market.” Dangote said he had been working with the government and the central bank of Nigeria (CBN) in diversifying the economy. “We are going to serve the whole domestic market in the next 10 years and also export. We have actually been doing this for a very long time to diversify the economy.
“The government will lay down the policies. The CBN will assist in terms of long-term funding through the banks and even directly now because they have actually helped us quite a lot. That is what we are now trying to do.” Godwin Emefiele, the CBN governor, who visited the Dangote free trade zone, said the CBN would provide the needed foreign exchange for the refinery, adding that the refinery, upon completion, would generate $6 billion dollars in foreign exchange for Nigeria.
“Imagine what would happen to the savings in foreign exchange by the time the fertilizer plant is completed in 2017 and by the time the refinery and petrochemical plant is completed during the early part of 2018. “We expect that by the time these projects are completed, they will not only meet the needs of our domestic requirements – by the time they are completed, he (Dangote) will be exporting these products to the point where he will be selling foreign exchange to Nigerians and CBN to the tune of almost $6 billion yearly.
“That is the kind of project we think we should support and we think that we need to encourage more Nigerians to begin to think like Aliko Dangote.” The Organisation of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC), in its world oil outlook for 2015 said Dangote is responsible for nearly 50 percent of refinery projects in Africa for the next five years. The refinery is expected to cost about N2.8 trillion and refine about 650,000 barrels of crude oil per day.