BBOG group to march to Aso Rock on August 1

BBOG group to march to Aso Rock on August 1

- The Bring Back Our Girls movement is staging a march to ensure that the federal government never forgets or becomes complacent in its task of rescuing the missing school girls

- The group reminded President Buhari that it has been 785 days of the girls still being missing under his watch

- Hence, the group has resolved to go back on the streets of Abuja on the scheduled date, and begin its march from 9am prompt

The Bring Back Our Girls movement has resolved to march on to the Presidential Villa, Aso Rock on August 1, 2017, Punch reports.

The group reached this resolution on Thursday, July 27, as it marked the 1,200th day in which the Chibok Girls have been in Boko Haram captivity.

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Members of the group registered their anger in a statement signed by Oby Ezekwesili and Aisha Yesufu in Abuja.

While expressing annoyance over the fact that the Buhari government had failed to rescue the remaining 113 girls still in captivity, the group also took the government to task over the fact that 6 months after their abduction, students of the Lagos Model College Epe had still not been rescued.

The statement read: “Today (Thursday) is Day 1200 since the abduction of our 276 #ChibokGirls in their school.

“A total of 106 are back but 113 remain with terrorists for 1200 today.

“It is also Day 785 that our 113 #ChibokGirls are missing under President Muhammadu Buhari’s watch.

“As part of our duty as a citizens’ movement to ensure that the federal government never forgets, never becomes complacent, never relapses into inertia as they are always wont to, our movement shall be back on the street on Tuesday August 1 on a march to the State House, from 9 am.”

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Meanwhile, previously reported that advocacy group Bring Back Our Girls (BBOG), stated that out of the 82 Chibok girls recently rescued, nine names were not on their list.

The disclosure was made by Hosea Tsamido, a member of the group and member of the Abuja Chibok community.

According to Tsamido, the names of six out of the nine girls were found on the West African Examination Council results sheet, while the remaining three were missing.

Watch this TV video of the Bring Back Our Girls movement protesting in Lagos:


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