Herbert Ekwe-Ekwe(Barack Hussein Obama: ... supports Igbo genocide ... unconscionable tragedy of a presidency)
On 30 March 2016, I published an essay on Barack Hussein Obama entitled “‘African American son’, US foreign policy and Africa: A statement”
(http://re-thinkingafrica.blogspot.co.uk/2016/03/herbert-ekwe-ekwe-this-piece-is.html). The former US president had just had a wide-ranging interview in The Atlantic magazine on his foreign policy during his two-terms in office, conducted by Jeffery Goldberg and captioned “The Obama Doctrine”. My essay is essentially a response to that entire Obama-Goldberg Atlantic conversation.
In sharp contrast, we mustn’t forget to note, the Barack Hussein Obama administration issued a robust response on 12 December 2015 when a Buhari regime’s military brigade operating in Zaria, northcentral Nigeria, attacked and murdered several shiite muslim protesters in a procession. The US statement was clearly unambiguous in its outrage: “The United States calls on the government of Nigeria to quickly, credibly, and transparently investigate these events in Zaria and hold to account any individuals found to have committed crimes”. This same Barack Hussein Obama US-led government wouldn’t, didn’t follow up with similar or any other statements of concern in the entire stretch of genocidist massacres perpetrated by its imposed Buhari client on the Igbo population in Biafra throughout the period.
Barack Hussein Obama, when/how/why did your own anti-Igbo hate originate? Whilst studying in California after the relocation from Hawaii? Whilst studying in New York, Harvard, living in Chicago, campaigning for the US presidency? Whilst, earlier on as a younger person living in Indonesia? When? Why? Why? Why? Barack Hussein Obama must tell the world everything about why he supported the Igbo genocide, this odious trail of Igbo hate...
IT IS SURELY an unconscionable tragedy of incalculable historical consequences that Barack Hussein Obama, the first African-descent president of the US republic in 233 years of existence was elected in office in November 2008 to end up with a dreadful presidential legacy supporting the Igbo genocide – executed on the ground by Nigeria, an islamist-led state, and its suzerain state Britain. The duo genocidist states have murdered 3.1 million Igbo and tens of thousands more since the launch of the genocide on Sunday 29 May 1966.
(Alice Coltrane Quartet, “Lord, help me to be” [personnel: Coltrane, piano; Pharoah Sanders, tenor saxophone; Jimmy Garrison, bass; Ben Riley, drums; recorded: Coltrane home studio, Dix Hills, New York, US, 29 January 1968])