The right to self-determination is for every people. It is inalienable and is guaranteed by the United Nations. No people is exempt from exercising this right. This is why the slogan that proclaims such gibberish as “indivisibility”/“indissolubility”/“indestructibility” of a state, any state, is not really worth the paper it is written on except of course it is an embedded code by a slaughtering horde for the plot of the next genocide or the reinforcement of an ongoing genocide – as indeed the world has witnessed most tragically across several regions in Africa since Nigeria and British ally’s launch of the Igbo genocide on 29 May 1966.
A grisly total of 15.1 million Africans have been murdered by a number of African states and their allies (especially from Europe and islamic worlds) in the genocides of the Igbo (29 May 1966-12 January 1970 [phases I-III], and continuing), Rwanda (1994), Zaïre/Democratic Republic of the Congo (variously since 2003) and Darfur/Nuba Mountains/South Kordofan (all in the Sudan – since 2003), and in other wars in west, north, northcentral, east and southern Africa during the epoch.
As everyone probably knows, the states that Europe created in Africa, in the aftermath of its November 1884-February 1885
British conquest-state was also tagged “indivisible”...
For the record, it mustn’t be forgotten that the Hausa-Fulani islamist leadership in Nigeria which ritually trumpets the “ind”-threesome slogan (above) to preface its next planned massacre of the Igbo in Nigeria or occupied Biafra, as the Monday 25 April 2016 sadistic savagery unleashed on Uzo-Uwani shows (http://re-thinkingafrica.blogspot.co.uk/2016/04/uzo-uwani-herbertekwe-ekwe-in.html), had indeed infamously regarded the British conquest-state called Nigeria “indivisible”/“indissoluble”/“indestructible” during the course of 30 momentous years (1930s-October 1960) by opposing the Igbo-led restoration-of-independence movement for the freeing of the constituent African nations and peoples from the British occupation. Britain duly “rewarded” the islamist leadership perpetual control of Nigeria as a prop to transfer the latter’s retrograde view of this conquest-state to some “post”-conquest variation on the theme which, in itself, guarantees British suzerainty over Nigeria indefinitely. This is a cardinal feature that constitutes the tragedy called Nigeria today.
Shared historical and geographical articulation
(John Coltrane & Don Cherry, “Focus on sanity” [personnel: Coltrane, tenor saxophone; Cherry, pocket trumpet; Percy Heath, bass; Ed Blackwell, drums; recorded: Atlantic Studios, New York, US, 28 June/8 July 1960])