Sex scandal: US envoy to present video evidence


Ikon, Gololo and Gbillah
ABUJA— Ambassador of the United States to Nigeria, James Entwistle, is to present video evidence against the three members of the House of Representatives on Thursday when Ossai Ossai Committee assigned to probe the alleged sex misconduct involving the trio begins open public hearing. The three accused members include Mohammed Garba Gololo (APC, Bauchi); Samuel Ikon (PDP, Akwa Ibom) and Mark Gbillah (APC, Benue). Entwistle had in a petition to Dogara, alleged that the actions of the three lawmakers at the International Visitor Leadership Programme in Cleveland, Ohio, USA, from April 7 to 13, 2016, brought disrepute to the parliament. The Ambassador had alleged that the Reps solicited for sex from prostitutes and grabbing hotel housekeeper in a bid to rape.

Reliably SOURCE gathered that the committee had been unable to sit because some of the members had gone pilgrimage to Mecca during the Ramadan.

It was likewise accumulated that the board of trustees chose not to extend the welcome to the inn administration as the minister, who discharged the data through a letter to the speaker, Yakubu Dogara, is required to have all the narrative proof against the three blamed individuals. Aside from the US Ambassador that is normal at the listening to, the advisory group likewise stretched out welcome to the Minister of Foreign Affairs, Geoffrey Onyema, Committee for the Defense of Human Rights, the three denounced officials and also the other seven individuals that went to the administration program.

Addressing Vanguard on telephone, Chairman of the council, Ossai, said the advisory group chose not to welcome the administration of the lodging where the asserted sex unfortunate behavior occurred in light of the fact that it trusted the Ambassador would accompany all the fundamental video proof on the demonstration. He included: "When I am given a vocation, I do it perseveringly. I don't trade off anything. My notoriety and the notoriety of the House is in question." Recall that the Speaker, Dogara, while introducing the Ossai-drove Ethics Committee close by the Foreign Affairs after the House determination at whole on Tuesday, June 21, ordered it to research the culpability of the three individuals required in the charged sex offense.

 He depicted the task as an intense one, since numerous individuals had officially made their decision that the three charged administrators were blamable. He, be that as it may, expressed that "the standard in the US is that a blamed is accepted honest until demonstrated liable and that is the same standard in Nigeria. Any one who has confirmation can now see the panel." Let the US Ambassador delicate the video proof—Nkem-Abonta, Mrakpor Also remarking, the part speaking to Ukwa Federal Constituency of Abia State, Uzoma Nkem-Abonta requested that the Ambassador delicate any video proof he had before the advisory group. He said: "Let him bring the video tape so that the entire world will see it. I imagine that if that is valid, that he had the video prove, our administrators did not carry on well." Also remarking, Onyemaechi Joan Mrakpor, PDP, Delta, said she might not want to seize the panel or any proof the Ambassador claims he has until everything was made open. She said: "That is his case, he ought to give the proof.

The general population (the three officials) are alive to exhibit their own clarifications or proof." Buhari's against union war not specific In another advancement, Ambassador Entwistle, has said the continuous hostile to debasement war of President Muhammadu Buhari was not particular, saying the President had done what he ought to do. Entwistle, who expressed this in an a meeting with select columnists in Abuja, weekend, said: "I don't concur (that the war is specific). I have a considerable measure of appreciation for President Buhari on the debasement issue. He made it clear amid the battles that he was going to make that his core interest. "He has done precisely what he said he would do. Obviously he has unleashed the investigative organizations, and instructed them to take after proof and data wherever it goes. "I have tailed every one of the things you have recently said; that there are arraignments that are politically-propelled etc. "I have been tailing this, searching for either examinations or captures that are exclusively politically-propelled, or just political. I haven't found any. I think there are situations where there may be a political edge to it, however there are additionally some genuine confirmation to bolster the genuine case. "That is something we take after firmly, pretty much as you do. Slender are the ways of examinations, making captures, yet I trust Nigerians will take after nearly in the following couple of years as these cases go to court. "How they are taken care of in court, how the courts carry out their occupation, how the legislature responds when definitely they would lose a case in court, what's the response to that. All these are things that must be watched and took care of deliberately. "Be that as it may, the reason of your inquiry is totally right. In any nation, it is simple for defilement cases to start to turn wild. I don't see that incident here. I trust all Nigerians will take after that nearly, and on the off chance that you see it, say it." On whether Obama will visit Nigeria Asked if President Barack Obama will ever visit Nigeria before the termination of his residency,
 Entwistle said: "No one would be more content to see President Obama come to Nigeria than me. In any case, let me advise you that President Obama is in office for six more months, which is quite a while. "In this way, we'll see what happens.

Remember that there are different approaches to do better connections than only a visit by a president. "At the point when President Buhari went to Washington a year back this month, he met for quite a while with President Obama in the Oval Office. Along these lines, we have a decent, abnormal state relationship, notwithstanding when President Obama has not been to Nigeria. Be that as it may, as I said, he will be in office for six more months. We will see what happens. On his most critical involvement in Nigeria On his most noteworthy involvement in Nigeria, he said: "I will need to about-face to the races. I found that to be a positive, verging on euphoric experience. That is something I will dependably convey in my heart until the end of time. I will always remember it. "On race day, I stayed in Abuja, yet we had our own groups everywhere throughout the nation. I went to a surveying station in FCT and conversed with an old lady. She's been there throughout the morning till that evening, and she said to me: 'This is races day. In the event that I need to remain here throughout the day keeping in mind the end goal to vote, then I will stand throughout the day.' "I said to myself whao! Infrequently it is anything but difficult to underestimate the privilege to vote. We overlook what individuals have experienced everywhere throughout the world to get their entitlement to vote, and how valuable it is. Listening to the elderly lady reminded me how valuable the privilege to vote is, and what individuals experience to get it. "I was there in Alabama when Martin Luther King made his now celebrated discourse. I recollect African-Americans dissenting, in light of the fact that they needed to vote, despite the fact that hypothetically they have had the a good fit for a hundred years. They needed to have the privilege to vote. I recall the general population being assaulted by the police in Alabama with water and canines. "That underlines to me how valuable a thing the privilege to vote is. I consider what individuals have experienced.

I saw the accentuation Nigerians put on, the tolerance that they remained in line, and the way the framework worked after that. "The votes were checked and organized; the occupant president yielded overcome and ventured down. I thought the entire procedure was extraordinarily helpful. That is the high purpose of my time here." Buhari has benefited work On whether the President had met the desires of Nigerians since he expected office a year back, the represetative said: "I see a parallel between President Buhari and President Obama. President Obama had not been in office for quite a while before individuals started to have the same sort of fretfulness. "I think in the US, many individuals overlooked how troublesome the circumstance President Obama acquired was at the time. I think the same thing is going on with President Buhari to a specific degree. "It's totally reasonable for individuals to have elevated standards. They are fretful, in light of the fact that they need to see change. In any case, President Buhari acquired a truly troublesome arrangement of circumstances, and a portion of the things he's distinguished what should have been done — end debasement, change the petroleum area, end the contention in the North East locale — are things that regardless of the fact that he acts as hard as possible, they are going to take some an opportunity to yield the sort of results individuals anticipate. "I comprehend why individuals are restless. I recall a week after introduction, taking a gander at the daily papers, there was at that point an article that said: 'Well, Mr. President, it's been a week, we haven't seen much yet.'"
It was also gathered that the committee decided not to extend the invitation to the hotel management as the ambassador, who released the information through a letter to the speaker, Yakubu Dogara, is expected to have all the documentary evidence against the three accused members. Apart from the US Ambassador that is expected at the hearing, the committee also extended invitation to the Minister of Foreign Affairs, Geoffrey Onyema, Committee for the Defence of Human Rights, the three accused lawmakers as well as the other seven members that attended the leadership programme. Speaking to Vanguard on phone, Chairman of the committee, Ossai, said the committee decided not to invite the management of the hotel where the alleged sex misconduct took place because it believed the Ambassador would come with all the necessary video evidence on the act. He added: “When I am given a job, I do it diligently. I don’t compromise anything. My reputation and the reputation of the House is at stake.” Recall that the Speaker, Dogara, while inaugurating the Ossai-led Ethics Committee alongside the Foreign Affairs after the House resolution at plenary on Tuesday, June 21, mandated it to investigate the culpability of the three members involved in the alleged sex misconduct. He described the assignment as a very serious one, since many people had already made their conclusion that the three accused lawmakers were culpable. He, however, stated that “the standard in the US is that an accused is assumed innocent until proven guilty and that is the same standard in Nigeria. Any one who has evidence can now see the committee.” Let the US Ambassador tender the video evidence—Nkem-Abonta, Mrakpor Also commenting, the member representing Ukwa Federal Constituency of Abia State, Uzoma Nkem-Abonta asked the Ambassador to tender any video evidence he had before the committee. He said: “Let him bring the video tape so that the whole world will see it. I think that if that is true, that he had the video evidence, our legislators did not behave well.” Also commenting, Onyemaechi Joan Mrakpor, PDP, Delta, said she would not like to preempt the committee or any evidence the Ambassador claims he has until everything was made public. She said: “That is his claim, he should provide the evidence. The people (the three lawmakers) are alive to present their own explanations or evidence.” Buhari’s anti-graft war not selective In another development, Ambassador Entwistle, has said the ongoing anti-corruption war of President Muhammadu Buhari was not selective, saying the President had done what he should do. Entwistle, who stated this in an an interview with select journalists in Abuja, weekend, said: “I don’t agree (that the war is selective). I have a lot of respect for President Buhari on the corruption issue. He made it clear during the campaigns that he was going to make that his focus. “He has done exactly what he said he would do. It’s clear that he has unleashed the investigative agencies, and told them to follow evidence and information wherever it goes. “I have followed all the things you have just mentioned; that there are prosecutions that are politically-motivated and so on. “I have been following this, looking for either investigations or arrests that are solely politically-motivated, or only political. I haven’t found any. I think there are cases where there might be a political angle to it, but there are also some real evidence to support the real case. “That’s something we follow very closely, just as you do. Narrow are the paths of investigations, making arrests, but I hope Nigerians will follow very closely in the next few years as these cases go to court. “How they are handled in court, how the courts do their job, how the government reacts when inevitably they would lose a case in court, what’s the reaction to that. All these are things that have to be observed and handled very carefully. “But, the premise of your question is absolutely correct. In any country, it is easy for corruption cases to begin to spin out of control. I don’t see that happening here. I hope all Nigerians will follow that very closely, and if you see it, say it.” On whether Obama will visit Nigeria Asked if President Barack Obama will ever visit Nigeria before the expiration of his tenure, Entwistle said: “Nobody would be happier to see President Obama come to Nigeria than me. But, let me remind you that President Obama is in office for six more months, which is a long time. “So, we’ll see what happens. Keep in mind that there are other ways to do finer relationships than just a visit by a president. “When President Buhari went to Washington a year ago this month, he met for a long time with President Obama in the Oval Office. So, we have a very good, high level relationship, even when President Obama has not been to Nigeria. But, as I said, he will be in office for six more months. We will see what happens. On his most memorable experience in Nigeria On his most memorable experience in Nigeria, he said: “I will have to go back to the elections. I found that to be a positive, almost euphoric experience. That’s something I will always carry in my heart forever. I will never forget it. “On election day, I stayed in Abuja, but we had our own teams all over the country. I went to a polling station in FCT and talked to an old woman. She’s been there all morning till that afternoon, and she said to me: ‘This is elections day. If I have to stand here all day in order to vote, then I will stand all day.’ “I said to myself whao! Sometimes it is easy to take the right to vote for granted. We forget what people have gone through all over the world to get their right to vote, and how precious it is. Listening to the elderly woman reminded me how precious the right to vote is, and what people go through to get it. “I was there in Alabama when Martin Luther King made his now famous speech. I remember African-Americans protesting, because they wanted to vote, even though theoretically they have had the right for a hundred years. They wanted to have the right to vote. I remember the people being attacked by the police in Alabama with water and dogs. “That underlines to me how precious a thing the right to vote is. I think about what people have gone through. I saw the emphasis Nigerians put on, the patience that they stood in line, and the way the system worked after that. “The votes were counted and tabulated; the incumbent president conceded defeat and stepped down. I thought the whole process was incredibly inspirational. That’s the high point of my time here.” Buhari has done a good job On whether the President had met the expectations of Nigerians since he assumed office a year ago, the ambassador said: “I see a parallel between President Buhari and President Obama. President Obama had not been in office for a long time before people began to have the same kind of impatience. “I think in the US, a lot of people forgot how difficult the situation President Obama inherited was at the time. I think the same thing is happening with President Buhari to a certain degree. “It’s completely understandable for people to have high expectations. They are impatient, because they want to see change. But, President Buhari inherited a pretty difficult set of circumstances, and some of the things he’s identified what needed to be done — end corruption, reform the petroleum sector, end the conflict in the North East region — are things that even if he works as hard as he can, they are going to take some time to yield the kind of results people expect. “I understand why people are impatient. I remember a week after inauguration, looking at the newspapers, there was already an editorial that said: ‘Well, Mr. President, it’s been a week, we haven’t seen much yet.'”

Read more at: http://www.vanguardngr.com/2016/07/sex-scandal-us-envoy-present-video-evidence/
reliably gathered that the committee had been unable to sit because some of the members had gone pilgrimage to Mecca during the Ramadan. It was also gathered that the committee decided not to extend the invitation to the hotel management as the ambassador, who released the information through a letter to the speaker, Yakubu Dogara, is expected to have all the documentary evidence against the three accused members. Apart from the US Ambassador that is expected at the hearing, the committee also extended invitation to the Minister of Foreign Affairs, Geoffrey Onyema, Committee for the Defence of Human Rights, the three accused lawmakers as well as the other seven members that attended the leadership programme. Speaking to Vanguard on phone, Chairman of the committee, Ossai, said the committee decided not to invite the management of the hotel where the alleged sex misconduct took place because it believed the Ambassador would come with all the necessary video evidence on the act. He added: “When I am given a job, I do it diligently. I don’t compromise anything. My reputation and the reputation of the House is at stake.” Recall that the Speaker, Dogara, while inaugurating the Ossai-led Ethics Committee alongside the Foreign Affairs after the House resolution at plenary on Tuesday, June 21, mandated it to investigate the culpability of the three members involved in the alleged sex misconduct. He described the assignment as a very serious one, since many people had already made their conclusion that the three accused lawmakers were culpable. He, however, stated that “the standard in the US is that an accused is assumed innocent until proven guilty and that is the same standard in Nigeria. Any one who has evidence can now see the committee.” Let the US Ambassador tender the video evidence—Nkem-Abonta, Mrakpor Also commenting, the member representing Ukwa Federal Constituency of Abia State, Uzoma Nkem-Abonta asked the Ambassador to tender any video evidence he had before the committee. He said: “Let him bring the video tape so that the whole world will see it. I think that if that is true, that he had the video evidence, our legislators did not behave well.” Also commenting, Onyemaechi Joan Mrakpor, PDP, Delta, said she would not like to preempt the committee or any evidence the Ambassador claims he has until everything was made public. She said: “That is his claim, he should provide the evidence. The people (the three lawmakers) are alive to present their own explanations or evidence.” Buhari’s anti-graft war not selective In another development, Ambassador Entwistle, has said the ongoing anti-corruption war of President Muhammadu Buhari was not selective, saying the President had done what he should do. Entwistle, who stated this in an an interview with select journalists in Abuja, weekend, said: “I don’t agree (that the war is selective). I have a lot of respect for President Buhari on the corruption issue. He made it clear during the campaigns that he was going to make that his focus. “He has done exactly what he said he would do. It’s clear that he has unleashed the investigative agencies, and told them to follow evidence and information wherever it goes. “I have followed all the things you have just mentioned; that there are prosecutions that are politically-motivated and so on. “I have been following this, looking for either investigations or arrests that are solely politically-motivated, or only political. I haven’t found any. I think there are cases where there might be a political angle to it, but there are also some real evidence to support the real case. “That’s something we follow very closely, just as you do. Narrow are the paths of investigations, making arrests, but I hope Nigerians will follow very closely in the next few years as these cases go to court. “How they are handled in court, how the courts do their job, how the government reacts when inevitably they would lose a case in court, what’s the reaction to that. All these are things that have to be observed and handled very carefully. “But, the premise of your question is absolutely correct. In any country, it is easy for corruption cases to begin to spin out of control. I don’t see that happening here. I hope all Nigerians will follow that very closely, and if you see it, say it.” On whether Obama will visit Nigeria Asked if President Barack Obama will ever visit Nigeria before the expiration of his tenure, Entwistle said: “Nobody would be happier to see President Obama come to Nigeria than me. But, let me remind you that President Obama is in office for six more months, which is a long time. “So, we’ll see what happens. Keep in mind that there are other ways to do finer relationships than just a visit by a president. “When President Buhari went to Washington a year ago this month, he met for a long time with President Obama in the Oval Office. So, we have a very good, high level relationship, even when President Obama has not been to Nigeria. But, as I said, he will be in office for six more months. We will see what happens. On his most memorable experience in Nigeria On his most memorable experience in Nigeria, he said: “I will have to go back to the elections. I found that to be a positive, almost euphoric experience. That’s something I will always carry in my heart forever. I will never forget it. “On election day, I stayed in Abuja, but we had our own teams all over the country. I went to a polling station in FCT and talked to an old woman. She’s been there all morning till that afternoon, and she said to me: ‘This is elections day. If I have to stand here all day in order to vote, then I will stand all day.’ “I said to myself whao! Sometimes it is easy to take the right to vote for granted. We forget what people have gone through all over the world to get their right to vote, and how precious it is. Listening to the elderly woman reminded me how precious the right to vote is, and what people go through to get it. “I was there in Alabama when Martin Luther King made his now famous speech. I remember African-Americans protesting, because they wanted to vote, even though theoretically they have had the right for a hundred years. They wanted to have the right to vote. I remember the people being attacked by the police in Alabama with water and dogs. “That underlines to me how precious a thing the right to vote is. I think about what people have gone through. I saw the emphasis Nigerians put on, the patience that they stood in line, and the way the system worked after that. “The votes were counted and tabulated; the incumbent president conceded defeat and stepped down. I thought the whole process was incredibly inspirational. That’s the high point of my time here.” Buhari has done a good job On whether the President had met the expectations of Nigerians since he assumed office a year ago, the ambassador said: “I see a parallel between President Buhari and President Obama. President Obama had not been in office for a long time before people began to have the same kind of impatience. “I think in the US, a lot of people forgot how difficult the situation President Obama inherited was at the time. I think the same thing is happening with President Buhari to a certain degree. “It’s completely understandable for people to have high expectations. They are impatient, because they want to see change. But, President Buhari inherited a pretty difficult set of circumstances, and some of the things he’s identified what needed to be done — end corruption, reform the petroleum sector, end the conflict in the North East region — are things that even if he works as hard as he can, they are going to take some time to yield the kind of results people expect. “I understand why people are impatient. I remember a week after inauguration, looking at the newspapers, there was already an editorial that said: ‘Well, Mr. President, it’s been a week, we haven’t seen much yet.'”

Read more at: http://www.vanguardngr.com/2016/07/sex-scandal-us-envoy-present-video-evidence/
reliably gathered that the committee had been unable to sit because some of the members had gone pilgrimage to Mecca during the Ramadan. It was also gathered that the committee decided not to extend the invitation to the hotel management as the ambassador, who released the information through a letter to the speaker, Yakubu Dogara, is expected to have all the documentary evidence against the three accused members. Apart from the US Ambassador that is expected at the hearing, the committee also extended invitation to the Minister of Foreign Affairs, Geoffrey Onyema, Committee for the Defence of Human Rights, the three accused lawmakers as well as the other seven members that attended the leadership programme. Speaking to Vanguard on phone, Chairman of the committee, Ossai, said the committee decided not to invite the management of the hotel where the alleged sex misconduct took place because it believed the Ambassador would come with all the necessary video evidence on the act. He added: “When I am given a job, I do it diligently. I don’t compromise anything. My reputation and the reputation of the House is at stake.” Recall that the Speaker, Dogara, while inaugurating the Ossai-led Ethics Committee alongside the Foreign Affairs after the House resolution at plenary on Tuesday, June 21, mandated it to investigate the culpability of the three members involved in the alleged sex misconduct. He described the assignment as a very serious one, since many people had already made their conclusion that the three accused lawmakers were culpable. He, however, stated that “the standard in the US is that an accused is assumed innocent until proven guilty and that is the same standard in Nigeria. Any one who has evidence can now see the committee.” Let the US Ambassador tender the video evidence—Nkem-Abonta, Mrakpor Also commenting, the member representing Ukwa Federal Constituency of Abia State, Uzoma Nkem-Abonta asked the Ambassador to tender any video evidence he had before the committee. He said: “Let him bring the video tape so that the whole world will see it. I think that if that is true, that he had the video evidence, our legislators did not behave well.” Also commenting, Onyemaechi Joan Mrakpor, PDP, Delta, said she would not like to preempt the committee or any evidence the Ambassador claims he has until everything was made public. She said: “That is his claim, he should provide the evidence. The people (the three lawmakers) are alive to present their own explanations or evidence.” Buhari’s anti-graft war not selective In another development, Ambassador Entwistle, has said the ongoing anti-corruption war of President Muhammadu Buhari was not selective, saying the President had done what he should do. Entwistle, who stated this in an an interview with select journalists in Abuja, weekend, said: “I don’t agree (that the war is selective). I have a lot of respect for President Buhari on the corruption issue. He made it clear during the campaigns that he was going to make that his focus. “He has done exactly what he said he would do. It’s clear that he has unleashed the investigative agencies, and told them to follow evidence and information wherever it goes. “I have followed all the things you have just mentioned; that there are prosecutions that are politically-motivated and so on. “I have been following this, looking for either investigations or arrests that are solely politically-motivated, or only political. I haven’t found any. I think there are cases where there might be a political angle to it, but there are also some real evidence to support the real case. “That’s something we follow very closely, just as you do. Narrow are the paths of investigations, making arrests, but I hope Nigerians will follow very closely in the next few years as these cases go to court. “How they are handled in court, how the courts do their job, how the government reacts when inevitably they would lose a case in court, what’s the reaction to that. All these are things that have to be observed and handled very carefully. “But, the premise of your question is absolutely correct. In any country, it is easy for corruption cases to begin to spin out of control. I don’t see that happening here. I hope all Nigerians will follow that very closely, and if you see it, say it.” On whether Obama will visit Nigeria Asked if President Barack Obama will ever visit Nigeria before the expiration of his tenure, Entwistle said: “Nobody would be happier to see President Obama come to Nigeria than me. But, let me remind you that President Obama is in office for six more months, which is a long time. “So, we’ll see what happens. Keep in mind that there are other ways to do finer relationships than just a visit by a president. “When President Buhari went to Washington a year ago this month, he met for a long time with President Obama in the Oval Office. So, we have a very good, high level relationship, even when President Obama has not been to Nigeria. But, as I said, he will be in office for six more months. We will see what happens. On his most memorable experience in Nigeria On his most memorable experience in Nigeria, he said: “I will have to go back to the elections. I found that to be a positive, almost euphoric experience. That’s something I will always carry in my heart forever. I will never forget it. “On election day, I stayed in Abuja, but we had our own teams all over the country. I went to a polling station in FCT and talked to an old woman. She’s been there all morning till that afternoon, and she said to me: ‘This is elections day. If I have to stand here all day in order to vote, then I will stand all day.’ “I said to myself whao! Sometimes it is easy to take the right to vote for granted. We forget what people have gone through all over the world to get their right to vote, and how precious it is. Listening to the elderly woman reminded me how precious the right to vote is, and what people go through to get it. “I was there in Alabama when Martin Luther King made his now famous speech. I remember African-Americans protesting, because they wanted to vote, even though theoretically they have had the right for a hundred years. They wanted to have the right to vote. I remember the people being attacked by the police in Alabama with water and dogs. “That underlines to me how precious a thing the right to vote is. I think about what people have gone through. I saw the emphasis Nigerians put on, the patience that they stood in line, and the way the system worked after that. “The votes were counted and tabulated; the incumbent president conceded defeat and stepped down. I thought the whole process was incredibly inspirational. That’s the high point of my time here.” Buhari has done a good job On whether the President had met the expectations of Nigerians since he assumed office a year ago, the ambassador said: “I see a parallel between President Buhari and President Obama. President Obama had not been in office for a long time before people began to have the same kind of impatience. “I think in the US, a lot of people forgot how difficult the situation President Obama inherited was at the time. I think the same thing is happening with President Buhari to a certain degree. “It’s completely understandable for people to have high expectations. They are impatient, because they want to see change. But, President Buhari inherited a pretty difficult set of circumstances, and some of the things he’s identified what needed to be done — end corruption, reform the petroleum sector, end the conflict in the North East region — are things that even if he works as hard as he can, they are going to take some time to yield the kind of results people expect. “I understand why people are impatient. I remember a week after inauguration, looking at the newspapers, there was already an editorial that said: ‘Well, Mr. President, it’s been a week, we haven’t seen much yet.'”

Read more at: http://www.vanguardngr.com/2016/07/sex-scandal-us-envoy-present-video-evidence/

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