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The Reptile Olusegun Obasanjo is Agent of Satan: Christian Genocide from Biafra, Nigeria to Tigray, Ethiopia

Posted by addisethiopia / አዲስ ኢትዮጵያ on November 4, 2022

💭 What Happened During the Last DAYS of Biafra? Can You See the Parallel with Tigray?

😈 African Union High Representative for The Horn of Africa, Olusegun Obasanjo was Nigeria’s head of state from 1976 to 1979 and later as its president from 1999 to 2007.

The Reptile Olusegun Obasanjo Scares Away The Little Ethiopian girl

The Reptile Queen Elizabeth Scares Away Child

☆ 50 Years after the Biafra Christian Genocide, the reptilian Genocider is sent to Ethiopia as a peacemaker. The Reptilians who awarded the Nobel Peace Prize to his genocider brother-in-arms to Abiy Ahmed Ali, because he made an alliance with the Eritrean dictator Isaias Afwerki. His pact with notorious Isaias, which won Abiy Ahmed a Nobel Peace Prize in 2019, was essentially a war pact.

☆ Now, Olusegun Obasanjo might as well be awarded the 2023 Nobel Peace Prize for the latest genocide pact between the fascist Oromo regime of Ethiopia and the traitor ‘Tigray People’s Liberation Front’ (TPLF).

☆ They are all working together for a common luciferian cause of exterminating ancient Christians! We recently see this in Egypt, Syria, Iraq, Armenia and Ethiopia.

☆ Group Presents Life Crocodile To Reptile Obasanjo

☆ The Biafran Pogroms and Genocide (1967-1970) claimed an estimated number of 3.5 million Christian lives

💭 Ethiopia’s Tigray, a New Biafra?

On 4 March 2021, at the United Nations, Mark Lowcock, the U.N. Under-Secretary-General for Humanitarian Affairs, warned that a campaign of destruction is taking place in Ethiopia’s Tigray province, saying that nearly five million of the six million population of the province needed food assistance. For the first time, a high U.N. official highlighted the role of the Eritrean Defense Forces, fighting alongside the Ethiopian central government’s forces, in committing crimes of war. He indicated that as the Tigray fighting enters its fourth month, there are “multiple credible and widely corroborated reports from Tigray of widespread atrocities, involving mass killings, rapes, and the abductions of civilians.”

The fighting in Tigray began at the time of the harvest of agricultural production. Much of the harvest has been destroyed as well as farm markets. Thus, there is wide-spread hunger. The question which we must ask is if famine is a consequence of the fighting or a deliberate policy to starve the Tigray resistance – starvation as an arm of war. The famine situation in Tigray today brings to mind the Nigeria-Biafra war of 1967-1970.

During the Biafra war, I was a member of a working group of the International Committee of the Red Cross in Geneva. The armed conflict was the first in Africa in which only an African State was involved, no colonial party used to the European laws of war. The International Committee of the Red Cross faced a new socio-cultural context in which to try for the respect of humanitarian law.

We find many of the same elements in the lead up to the fighting in Tigray: a change in power in the central government, an effort of the new administration to centralize the administration, demands for autonomy or independence based on ethnic criteria, a flow of refugees toward other provinces of the country, the influence of neighboring or other States in the conflict. The Nigeria-Biafra war dragged on for 30 months and at least one million lives were taken.

Blocking food aid to Biafra became a deliberate policy. Starvation became not a consequence of war but an arm of war. The policy of starvation is remembered and still colors politics in Nigeria.

The fighting in Tigray becomes more complex by the day, as Ethiopian Defense Forces, Eritrean Defense Forces, ethnic militias from the Amhara region face Tigrayan forces. There is a buildup of Sudanese government forces on the Ethiopian-Sudan border, and there are growing ethnic conflicts in the Benishangul-Gumuz region, as Tigrayans flee into Sudan. Reporting on the war is very limited. Communications are deliberately cut, and journalists unwelcome and under heavy government pressure.

The fascist Oromo regime and its allies, including Olusegun Obasanjo and Moussa Faki Mahamat, chairperson of the African Union Commission, all hate Orthodox Christian Tigrayans so deeply that they attempt to exterminate them by bombing them or/and using siege warfare, starvation – as a weapon of war and war Crime.


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