I Will Continue to Support Women, Children in Nigeria – Aisha Buhari

Abuja – The wife of the President, Mrs Aisha Buhari, has reiterated her commitment to support women and children to improve their health and physical wellbeing.

Mrs Buhari said this on Saturday night during an award ceremony to mark the third anniversary of her NGO, the Future Assured Programme.

The wife of the President said Future Assured was borne out of her desire to address problems associated with the health and wellbeing of women and children in Nigeria.

“Future Assured started out of my passion for the health and wellbeing of women and children in the society.

“The overriding objective of Future Assured is to contribute to improve outcomes in Nigeria, especially in the areas health, empowerment, education and human rights.

“Primarily, Future Assured came about to intervene in addressing the deteriorating health conditions of women and children in terms of maternal, Neonatal, Child, Adolescent Health and Nutrition,” she said.

According to her, one of the cardinal objectives of Future Assured is to complement Federal Government’s efforts to achieve universal health coverage.

She said that the NGO had achieved a lot through advocacy for girl-child education and provision of scholarship to indigent pupils as well as support for women to complete their education.

She noted that her collaboration with well-meaning Nigerians and development partners, especially the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, had enabled the NGO to impact positively on the lives of Nigerians.

Mrs Buhari gave assurance that the NGO would continue to support victims of child and other forms of abuses as well as surgeries for children with congenital problems.

She also pledged to continue the advocacy and support to uplift the living condition of less privileged Nigerians.

The event featured presentation of awards to some Nigerians who had distinguished themselves in their Professional career.

One of the Award recipients and Deputy Commissioner of Police, Abba Kyari, said he remained determined to continue the fight against armed robbery and kidnapping.

Kyari also expressed gratitude to the wife of the President for finding him worthy of the award, adding that the award would spur him to do more in the interest of peace in Nigeria.

Also speaking, the Chief Medical Director of Federal Medical Hospital, Yola, Prof. Auwal Abubakar, thanked the wife of the President for constructing a 70-bed-capacity maternity clinic in Yola.

Abubakar said the project would help to tackle the influx of patients from neighbouring states.

The event also featured the unveiling of Future Assured Magazine to showcase the humanitarian activities of Aisha Buhari Foundation and Future Assured Programme in the last 3-years. (NAN)

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Army to Pay Actress N1.25m for Assault

A Federal High Court sitting in Port Harcourt on Friday, October 26, ordered the Nigerian Army to pay the sum of N1, 250,000 and publish a written apology in at least two national dailies to a Nollywood actress, Ebere Ohakwe, as compensation after she was beaten up by men of the Nigerian Army in February 2017.

Ohakwe, popularly known as Jewel Infinity, was travelling in a public bus from Port Harcourt, Rivers State to Onitsha, Anambra State when operatives of the Nigerian Army stationed at Omagwa axis of the Port Harcourt Airport Road stopped the vehicle for a routine stop-and-search and, in the process, physically assaulted her.

The Federal High Court presided over by Justice Adamu Mohammed had earlier ruled on the matter in March 2018.

Mohammed had ordered the defendants (Nigerian Army) to pay the sum of N1m to the plaintiff as compensation for infringing on her fundamental human rights.

But the Nigerian Army through its counsel filed an application to the court to set aside the judgment and resume fresh hearing.

Counsel for the plaintiff, Chime Chime, in a counter-application, urged the court to dismiss the defendant’s submission.

Mohammed, however, struck out the application of the Nigerian Army, stating that it lacked merit.

The judge awarded N250,000 against the defendants in addition to N1m the security outfit was expected to pay to the victim, as well as a written apology to her to be published in at least two national dailies.

 

 

 

 

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Falana to NGOS – Mobilise Masses to Demand Accountability

Human rights lawyer, Mr. Femi Falana SAN,  has said the only way to seriously wage the battle against the menace of corruption in Africa is to mobilize the masses who are the principal victims of corruption to demand accountability from the governments.
Falana challenged Non-Governmental Organisations (NGOs) in Africa to lead the battle against corruption in each of their countries when he delivered a keynote statement entitled “How to strengthen African Commission on Human and Peoples’ Rights and NGOs to combat Corruption in Africa” at the African NGO Forum held in Banjul, Gambia.
He regretted that the heads of States of 52 African countries were at Beijing, China last month to beg for a $60 billion loan for the so-called infrastructural development of Africa for the next years. He said the loan is totally unnecessary if the African leaders are prepared “to halt the annual illicit financial flow of $100 billion from Africa.
To stop the leaders from further exposing Africa to ridicule, Mr. Falana urged African NGOs “to link up with progressive political parties, trade unions and mass organisations. Otherwise, the ongoing substitution of European colonialism for Chinese imperialism by African rulers will continue.”
The Senior Advocate further said that “the western media and Transparency International have failed to join the campaign for the repatriation of the looted wealth of the African people. According to him, “if the western countries do not warehouse such loot, corruption by criminally minded politically exposed persons will be greatly reduced.”
Mr. Falana charged African NGOs to be mindful of the fact that “the human rights that we celebrate and glorify are limited to civil and political rights which have become the exclusive preserve of the members of the comprador bourgeois class and their allies who constitute an infinitesimal minority of the African population. Since our national constitutions have guaranteed equality before the law is guaranteed let us resolve to extend human rights to the masses and other economically disadvantaged people by consciously promoting socioeconomic rights including rights to health, education, development and popular control over the natural resources of our countries
He however enjoined the African NGOs to emulate a Nigerian based NGO, the Socio-Economic Rights and Accountability Project (SERAP), which has obtained court orders to compel the Nigerian government to educate every Nigerian child, publish the names of looters, account for the loot recovered since 1999, account for the money spent on water and electricity. He commended SERAP for exposing the World Bank which had made false claims in respect of the Abacha loot. In a bid to shield some public officers from prosecution for corruption the Bank had falsely claimed that the recovered loot of $500 million was spent on some projects, as SERAP could not locate the projects it has petitioned the Board of the Bank.

Ozubulu Killings: Court Grants Nonagenarian Native Doctor, Others Bail

An Ozubulu Magistrate’s court has granted bail to a 94 year-old native doctor and high priest of the dreaded Ndekwulu deity in the community and five others, charged following their alleged involvement in gruesome killings of some sons and daughters of Ozubulu at home and in the Diaspora.

Reports have it that some concerned Ozubulu youths including their executives who were allegedly miffed by a series of killings of their kith and kins at home and in South Africa especially took the matter up, that every citizen agreed for any lawful move to be adopted to stop the carnage.

They, however, went before the Ndekwulu shrine in the town, listing some names including even police officers, legal officers, community leaders, church leaders and others allegedly invoking the anger of the gods on any one it considered in any way involved in the series of murders.

They were immediately arrested, while a son of the community Kennel Ernest who we learnt was not involved in the action of the youths but because someone wanted his name and reputation imperiled was inexplicably listed.

Those arrested included Emeka Anaekwe, Anazo Ilomuanya, Ifediora Aloysius, Igbokwe Nnanyeleze and Okoli Appollo Udegbunam.

After their arrest and following the magistrate’s court’s ruling on the bail conditions requiring a letter of recognition from the traditional ruler or the community’s President General (PG), from each surety that must be from within the jurisdiction of the court.

These conditions were met but the monarch and the PG allegedly declined to sign in order to ensure their release. Consequently they were compelled to seek sureties from outside Ozubulu.

Following this development, complainants, Mr. Aloysius Ikegwuonu, aka “Bishop” and others presented a hold of execution citing irregularities on the part of the sureties and requirements hence, they cannot comply in signing or confirming these individuals to stand as sureties on behalf of the accused persons.

The case was therefore moved to a High Court for bail variation.

But the presiding judge discarded the bail conditions variation request and other averment as unconstitutional.

The police again filed a motion to stay execution of bail stating that the judge was biased and referred the case to Court of Appeal.

On the date of appeal hearing at Enugu, the judge ruled that never in history have they received a case on variation of bail. As such, ruled with ultimatum that the case be withdrawn with immediate effect.

 

 

 

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Court Remands Benue Lecturer in Custody for Rape of 13-year-old

As several civil society groups stormed the streets of Abuja, yesterday, to protest the death of Elizabeth Ochanya Ogbaje, Benue State government has called on the police and the judiciary to ensure that justice is done over the death of the 13-year-old girl who died after being reportedly violated sexually.

It said it would stop at nothing to ensure that those responsible for her death were brought to book.

The protesters drawn from the National Council for Women Societies (NCWS), International Federation of Women Lawyers (FIDA), Old Girls of Federal Government College, Gboko, Idoma Youth Movement, matched from the Unity Fountain to Federal Ministry of Justice chanting: “We want justice for the girl child, hang the rapists.”

Miss Ochanya was raped and sodomized by her aunt’s husband Andrew Ogbuja and son Victor from age 8 till 13, when she died of complications of the dreaded Vesico Vagina Fistula (VVF).

The acting Governor of Benue State, Benson Abounu described the act as inhuman, shameful and deserving of nothing less than appropriate punishment for the perpetrators.

Abounu in a statement signed by his Chief Press Secretary, Ede Ogaba Ede vowed that the state government will stop at nothing to ensure that the perpetrators of the dastardly act were brought to book.

He promised that the state government would give the police necessary support towards the prosecution of the case to its logical conclusion, to serve as deterrent to others with similar evil tendencies.

“He says the mere thought of sexually molesting a minor is in itself condemnable, and stressed that those who take advantage of vulnerable persons in the society commit unpardonable sins against God and humanity,” the statement read in part.

Speaking on the death of Ochanya, National President of NCWS, Chief Gloria Laraba Shoda said it was “barbaric for a man and his son to indulge in ruining the destiny of a little girl.

“As a mother, my heart is broken and I think they should be jailed for life. It’s only insane and demonic men that rape minors and girls for their evil missions

“We are calling on relevant security agencies to help us fight for justice; that man and his son must go to jail for killing an innocent girl.

FIDA president, Mrs. Ngozi Ikenga called on government to protect the right of the girl child.

“Law enforcement agencies should never be bias on cases of sexual abuse, because nemesis will definitely come upon them.

“We are asking for justice and total elimination of this evil act from our society,” she lamented.

Director, Women and Children & Vulnerable Groups, Human Rights Commission commended NCWS and FIDA on their efforts to provide justice for girl.

“We have taken actions on the case from our office in Benue State. We await legal advice from the office of DPP, Ministry of Justice, Makurdi, so, that prosecution can commence at the high court.

She urged Nigerians and victims of sexual violence to speak out to stop the trend and save the lives of victims.

Meanwhile, a Makurdi Chief Magistrate Court has remanded 51-year-old lecturer, Mr. Ogbuja, in prison custody.

Ogbuja is a senior lecturer and Head of Department in the Department of Catering and Hotel Management.

 

 

 

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FG Committed to Human Rights Treaties – AGF

The federal government has reiterated its commitment to Human Rights treaties to which Nigeria was a signatory.

The Attorney General of the Federation and Minister of Justice, Abubakar Malami made this disclosure yesterday in Abuja at the National Stakeholders Consultative/validation Forum on Nigeria’s Third oCycle Universal Periodic Review (UPR) report to the United Nations Human Rights Council.

According to him, the United Nations UPR process is a very important process that affords member nations of the UN the opportunity to review every four years on the implementation of accepted recommendations.

He said: “Since the last review process, significant developments and achievements have been recorded by Nigeria in the implementation of
her voluntary commitments and the recommendations accepted in the second cycle review.

“During the period under review, government has ratified the Maritime Labour Convention, The Paris Climate Change Agreement and The African
Union Convention for the Protection and Assistance of Internally Displaced Persons in Africa (Kampala Convention),”

Speaking further, Malami said apart from taking several measures to strengthen the fight against corruption, the present administration has enacted laws like; Violence against persons, ACJA,

Trafficking in persons, Anti Torture, among others in order to incorporate the International Human Rights Instruments to which Nigeria is a party.

Also speaking, the Solicitor General of the Federation, Mr. Dayo Apata said the validation workshop was to scrutinize and adopt the national report which formed part of the review.

He said: “The preparation of Nigeria’s third cycle report before you commenced in 2017 with the inauguration of the committee by the Secretary to the Government of the Federation (SGF).”

Justice Kutigi And His Judicial Legacy

In as much as I candidly appreciate encomiums passed, the various descriptions of life and times of Hon Justice Idris Legbo Kutigi who was laid to rest yesterday. I feel obliged to also give what I consider as an insider account about life and times of t is erudite jurist who I simply describe as an epitome of judicial etiquette. I said an insider account because I have had the privilege of working as special assistant to the late revered jurist whilst he was the Chief Justice of Nigeria and for which I remain eternally grateful to God and the late Justice Idris Legbo Kutigi, because, but not for that I wouldn’t have been where I am today with all sense of humility. Justice Kutigi as he then was exude tough, stern and firm looking posture, but behind this disposition is a man of huge sense of humour. This one only get to discover when you move and relate closely with him. His lordship even laugh and laughs hilariously to a point of inducting one to laugh too. You won’t believe it until when one come aross him cracking jokes and teasing his own biological and non-biological children or close friends.  He is unarguably one of the most detribalized jurists, a nationalist and patriot in every sense of the word. He relates mostly with respect to the content of a person, he knew nothing with discrimination of whatever nature. Generally, he likes to train and mentor legal minds irrespective of the person’s background, tribe or religion. This is just as he would want to inculcate attitude or culture of hard work, diligence or meticulousness in his lieutenants, children and people around him. He won’t leave for home until he finished all his work for the day, as it was not in his character to leave anything that ought to be done pending. Hence, while working with or for him, one needed to be conscious of choice of words to apply, dot your ‘i’s and cross your ’t’s. Upon all, he was exceedingly a role model, a big team player, always wanting to carry everyone along. That was why he never had an axe to grind or been in rancor with any of his brother justice or justices at the Supreme Court bench.

He exhibited the workaholic stature when he was appointed in 1976 the solicitor General and Permanent Secretary, North-Western State, and became the Attorney General and Commissioner for Justice, Niger State from 1976 to 1977, a position he held concurrently with the offices of the Solicitor – General and Permanent Secretary as well as that of Director of Public prosecution. He was fondly called by his colleagues in the Niger State Executive Council as “Three-in one”. Justice Kutigi introduced a number of judicial reforms on becoming the Chief Justice of Nigeria. He, it was who amended the 1979 Fundamental Human Enforcement Procedure Rules that later becomes Fundamental Rights (Enforcement Procedure) Rules 2009. This is largely known in the legal parlance as ‘’Kutigi Revolution’’. He amended and signed into force on November 11, 2009 and immediately made it effective from December 1, 2009. The enactment which he did pursuant to Section 46(3) of the 1999 Constitution (as amended) was a bold and radical step to tackle Human Rights abuses by deepening and strengthening canons of democratic practice in the country. The Rule is an improvement on what was obtainable under the Fundamental Rights (Enforcement Procedure) Rules 1979, which was marred by defects such as locus standi and unacceptability of public interest litigation. Hitherto, the principal means for enforcing human rights were the prerogative writs of Habeas Corpus, Certiorari, Mandamus and Prohibition. These were often found cumbersome, somewhat technical and lacking in the flexibility necessary for the proactive pursuit of human rights claims. The introduction of the 1979 FREP rules was aimed at bringing greater speed and dynamism to the enforcement of Fundamental rights in Nigeria. The FREP Rules 2009 was made in order to streamline and expedite the enforcement of fundamental rights in Nigeria and to provide solutions to myriads of problems associated with the Fundamental Rights (Enforcement Procedure) Rules, 1979 such as the necessity to obtain the leave of court by way of motion ex parte before the commencement of fundamental rights action. The FREP Rules, 2009 also allows lawyers and litigants to file their brief even if the applicant is detained. In other words, it is not necessary that the applicant must be physically present before the Commissioner for Oaths to swear to his statement or affidavit.

Before the 2009 Rules, the procedure for the enforcement of Fundamental Rights in the High Courts required bringing up the action within a specified period of time from the occurrence of the breach of such rights, but under the 2009 Rules, specifically, Order III Rule I thereof, the limitation of the period of time has been done away with. Again, under Clause 3(f) of the Preamble to the 2009 FREP Rules, the court shall in a manner calculated to advance Nigerian democracy, good governance, human rights and culture pursue the speedy and efficient enforcement and realization of human rights. Justice Kutigi’s legacy will live on, not only in the tremendous contributions he made to national development but also in the FREP Rules. No narrative of the struggle for judicial activism in the protection of constitutional rights can be authentic or complete without a mention of his prodigious contribution to it.  The FREP Rules 2009 fundamentally changed the landscape of enforcing constitutional rights in Nigeria. It simplified fundamental rights litigation, made it speedier, and created a separate, inexpensive filing-cost regime for human rights cases, thus ensuring that poverty was, as far as human rights cases go, is not a significant barrier to access to justice. The Rules also direct courts to ensure that international norms of human rights are applied in the resolution of domestic human rights claims. Litigants can now file fundamental rights enforcement actions, irrespective of the amounts claimed, by paying fees that do not exceed about N1000 in total. I can recall it was during his tenure in office as the Chief Justice of Nigeria and chairman of the National Judicial Council that the edifice that today stands as secretariat of the National Judicial Council was approved and constructed. Thus, repositioning the council for the task and challenges ahead which is the hallmark of extraordinary vision and uncommon leadership quality of the late jurist.

Justice Kutigi became the Chief Justice of Nigeria on January 18, 2007 and held sway till December 31, 2009 when he attained mandatory retirement age of 70 years and retired. One can say without fear of contradiction that that period remains one of the most trying periods in the history of our judiciary. It was a period that the judiciary more than ever before took steps to restore public confidence, and the ultimate enthronement of the Rule of Law. It was a period the judiciary witnessed an unprecedented flow of cases that generated a lot of public interest, particularly election petition cases and a number of other equally sensitive constitutional matters. Of course, with the dint of hard work and sense of fairness, he alongside other justices of the Supreme Court were able to weather the storm, and equally helped in restoring the public confidence in the Judiciary.  It seemed that at every turn in his life, by providence he faced a daunting task that ordinarily would have swept some people out of way. The way he was able to tackle such has relatively distinguished him as an outstanding judiciary administrator. He has to his credit as the first and so far the only CJN who has the rare privilege of swearing in his successor in office as he was retiring on December 30, 2009, in the person of Hon. Justice Aloysius Iyorgyer Katsina-Alu (GCON) of blessed memory. Conventionally, the President and Commander-in-Chief of the Armed Forces of the Federal Republic of Nigeria swears in the Chief Justice, but President Umaru Musa Yar’Adua was not available on this occasion due to ill health. In view of the controversy that trailed his action of swearing in his successor, Justice Kutigi justified his initiative or deed as follows. ‘’For the first time in the history of this country, the Chief Justice of Nigeria has sworn-in the in-coming. It is the first time (clapping). That it is the first time is not the fault of anybody. This is because the law has always been there. The swearing-in of the CJN is either done by Mr President or the outgoing or retiring Chief Justice. Now the occasion arises to perform the function which I have just done. I am aware that this has generated a lot of commentaries and controversies from people who were supposed to know.  ‘’The law is there. There is nothing new. If you look at the Oath Act 2004, you will see the provision there where the CJN, justices of the Supreme Court, President of the Court of Appeal and the justices of the Court of Appeal, among others, are all listed in a column, all of them, according to the Act are to be sworn in by the President or the Chief Justice of Nigeria. Kutigi justifies action.

‘’The provision is there and it has always been there. That the outgoing CJN has never done it does not make it wrong. The law is clear. If you also look at the 1999 Constitution, it also makes it clear: that the person who has the responsibility of swearing-in the new CJN is the Chief Justice of Nigeria. What I am saying is that there is nothing new about it. The law is there but for the first time we are just using it today. And, let me say that I will be attaining the age of 70, Insa Allahu, by midnight today’’.  Barely five years after he left the Supreme Court Bench, Justice Kutigi resurfaced in the public domain once again as ex-President Goodluck Jonathan appointed him in 2014 chairman of the Constitutional Conference. On August 21, 2014, Justice Kutigi noted in his speech while submitting 2014 National Conference Report to ex-President Jonathan ‘’when 494 Nigerians are assembled to address the fears, disappointments, aspirations and hopes which have accumulated over one hundred years, it is only to be expected that the debates would be robust; and indeed the debates were robust. It was only to be expected that tempers would fly; and tempers did fly. ‘’We did not try to ignore or bury our differences. We addressed these differences while respecting the dignity of those holding these differences and sought to construct solutions which would become building blocks for a just and stable nation’’, Justice Kutigi stated. In his own remark, ex-President Jonathan said, ‘’on behalf of all Nigerians, let me thank you most sincerely for your hard work. Your tireless efforts aimed at coming up with recommendations to chart a path of peaceful coexistence, sustainable development, justice and progress as we march into our second centenary shall not be in vain’’. In the valedictory speech he delivered on January 20, 2010, Justice Kutigi said it all, that ‘’it has always been my prayer since l assumed the office of the Chief Justice of Nigeria that I should leave behind a Judiciary better than the one I met. I thank Almighty Allah for our modest contribution. I am positive that the Judiciary of this great country is one and would remain one of the best judiciaries in the world.

 ‘’I cannot end this address without expressing my gratitude to my brother Justices of the Supreme Court for their support, cooperation and understanding during the period I worked with them. We certainly have shared periods of challenges and difficulties together. You would agree with me that there were inconveniences and sacrifices that we have all encountered and made in order to salvage the name and good image of the Judiciary. You have indeed been very supportive. Over the years we have worked as a team to achieve the set goals. As I retire and leave the bench, I wish you my learned brothers, Allah’s guidance and protection’’.  This reminds one of immortal words of Stephen Grellet, a prominent French-born American Quaker missionary; “I shall pass through this world but once. Any good therefore that I can do or any kindness that I can show to any human being, let me do it now. Let me not defer or neglect it, for I shall not pass this way again.’’

 

– Adieu! Baba. May Allah Have Mercy on your soul and grant you eternal rest in Al-Janat Firdaus.
Saleh is the current Executive Secretary of the National Judicial Council.

 

 

 

 

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Notice: Relocation Of Ikeja Magistrates’ Court Registry, Courts 1 and 2 Ikeja

24th October 2018
The Chairman Nigerian Bar Association Ikeja Branch

Dear Sir,

NOTICE OF RELOCATION OF IKEJA MAGISTRATES’ COURT REGISTRY AND COURTS 1 AND 2 IKEJA

I am directed to notify the Nigerian Bar Association of the relocation of the Ikeja Magistrates’ Court Registry as well as Courts 1 and 2 Ikeja formerly sitting at the Old Secretariat Ikeja, to the Samuel Ilori Courthouse, Ogba with effect from Wednesday the 24th October 2018.

Also be notified that there will be a renumbering of all the Courts in the Samuel Ilori Courthouse as indicated in the attached schedule, as a consequence of the relocation.

We apologise for any inconvenience and thank you for your usual cooperation.

A. Ipaye-Nwach For:
The Chief Registrar

lKEJA MAGISTERIAL DISTRICT
 

S/N

FORMER COURT NO. COURT LOCATION NOW SITTING AT ‘FLOOR REMARKS
NAME OF MAGISTRATE NEW COURT NO.
1 MRS. Y.O. AJE-AFUNW A 1IKEJA COURT 1,lKEJA FORMER COURT 4       l ST (ADMIN MAG.}
2 MRS. B.O. OSUNSANMI 2 IKEJA COURT 4 ,OGBA FORMER COURT 5 lST FAMILY COURT
3 MRS. 0. SULE- HAMZAT 3 ll<EJA COURT 2,IKEJA FORMER COURT 6       l ST FAMILY COURT
4 MRS. J.O.E. AOEYEMI 4 IKEJA COURT 6, OGBA FORMER COURT 15 2ND REVENUE COURT
5 MR. P.E. NWAKA 5 IKEJA COURT 7, OGBA FORMER COURT 7(RETAINED 2ND FAMILY COURT
6 MRS. A.B. OLAGBEGI ADELABU 6 IKEJA COURT 8,OGBA FORMER COURT &(RET.$NED) 2ND SPECIAL OFFENCESCOURT
7 MR. J.A. ADEGUN 7 IKEJA COURT C3, OGBA FORMER COURT 9(RETAINED) 2ND
.8 .MRS. M.I. DAN-ONI 8 IKEJA COURT 10. OGBA FORMER COURT 10(RETAINED) 3RD REVENUE COURT
9 MRS. S.K. MATEPO 9 IKEJA COURT 11, OGBA FORMER COURT 11(RETAINED) 3R D
10 MR. A A. FASHOLA 10 IKEJA COURT 12, OGBA former COURT 12(RETA INED} 3RD CORONER’S COURT
11 MRS. G.0.ANIFOV·JOSHE 11IKEJA COURT 15. OGBA FORMER COURT 13 3RD SMALL CLAIMS COURT
12 MRS. O.A. AKOKH IA 12 IKEJA COURT 17,OGBA FORMER COURT 20 3RO SMALL CLAIMS COURT
13 MRS. EKOGBULU 13 IKEJA COURT 16, OGBA FORMER COURT 18 3RO SMALL CLAIMS COURT
14 MRS. A.A.ADETUNJI 14 IKEJA COURT 18,OGBA FORMER COURT 16 2ND
15 l\t RS. 0.1. RAJI 15 IKEJA COURT 19. OGBA FORMER COURT 21 3RD SMALL CLAIMS COURT
16 MRS. A.K. OOSUNMU 16 IK EJA COURT 20,OGBA FORMER COURT 17 2 ND
17 MISS. T.A . OJO 17 IKEJA COURT 13,OGBA FORMER COURT 2, MUSHIN 4TH ENVIRONMENTAlCOURT

 

 

18 MISS. I.A. ABINA 18 IKEJA COURT 21,OGBA FORMER COURT 3, 4T
19 MR. W.A. SALAMI 19 IKEJA COURT 22, OGBA FORMER COURT 22(RETAINED) 4T
20 RESTORATIVE JUSTICE COURT 20 IKEJA NEW COURTPROPOSED FORMER COURT 19 No2 RESTORATIVE JUSTICECOURT
21 FORMER COURT 14 NOWSCRAPPED ………… ················ SCRAP PED 4TH SCRAPPED
 

 

22

MRS.TANIMOLA COURT 1, MUSHIN COURT 2, MU5HIN FORMER COURT 1, MUSHIN 4TH ADMINMAG/CORONER’S COURT
23 MR. OGUNDAR E COURT 2, MUSHIN COURT 3, MUSHlN FORMER COURT 14, MU  HIN 4TH FAMILY COURT

 

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