Re: USA Africa Dialogue Series - Re: Orwellian Doublespeak About Buhari’s Health

Hello Cornelius,
Let us rest the matter here. I have tactically avoided the issue you raised about Biafra secession, and now Ironsi. I am a quintessential Igbo man, and I have been reading you. No matter what I say about issues you raised, youmay never be convinced, because it seems to me that you're already opinionated. You are not Igbo and you don't know how an average Igbo person feels about the Igbo position in Nigeria. But let your people try this for ONE year only and let us know how you feel; 1. close down Lagos ports and open up Port-Harcourt, Calabar, Onitsha, and Warri ports, so that you can clear your goods from there;2. Cancel all direct and major flights to Lagos and Abuja airports, only connecting flights will be allowed, then open up Enugu, Owerri, Asaba, Uyo, and Port-Harcourt to international flights and major connecting flights; 3. Ask all international and diplomatic missions to move their embassies/ High Commissions and Consulates from Lagos, Kano and Abuja to Enugu, PH, and Calabar, 4. All federal government agencies in Lagos and Abuja shall be relocated to Enugu, PH, and Calabar. CBN, NNPC, etc shall and must relocate to PH, Enugu and Calabar; 5. All multinational companies in Lagos and Abuja shall and must relocate their offices to PH, Calabar and Enugu; 6. All oil companies must relocate their head offices to PH as the oil capital of Nigeria. 7. Let the Northern children gain admission into federal schools with 300 score points while the South Eastern/South South states should gain admission with only 20 score points; 8. Let all federal road projects in the North/South West be handled by one local company while those in the SE/SS should be handled by Julius Berger and foreign construction companies without preconditions, ETC .
If these conditions can be fulfilled and implemented for 50 years, we can try one Nigeria and let us see if the North ans SW will like it for just one month. In essence, Yoruba and Hausa/Fulani needing to get visas shall travel to PH, Enugu or Calabar to do that. Same for shipping and importing their goods, ect.
Why is it impossible to open up the regions, so each can development at its own pace? And you're blaming those calling for secession, and think that it is by killing them and threatening them that the problem can be solved. WHERE LIES JUSTICE IN ALL THESE? We are watching!!!
GSM
--------------------------------------------
On Mon, 3/13/17, Cornelius Hamelberg <corneliushamelberg@gmail.com> wrote:

Subject: Re: USA Africa Dialogue Series - Re: Orwellian Doublespeak About Buhari's Health
To: "USA Africa Dialogue Series" <usaafricadialogue@googlegroups.com>
Cc: sol10ng@yahoo.com
Date: Monday, March 13, 2017, 10:43 PM










Dear Godwin Okeke,
The
very best news!
I'm with you 100 % about this too.

The absence of any precise information about what was
ailing the
president gave ample room for speculation. This lack of
information
was aggravated by Mr. President not talking to us directly
that he
was indeed feeling "hale and hearty." When from
her own
privileged position President Buhari's sister exhorted
the nation to
pray for her brother, it sounded as if he was about to give
up the
ghost and I thought that we would be hearing a call to
national
prayer from people like, on the one hand the Sultan of
Sokoto, the
Emir of Kano and on the other hand, Pastor Adeboye and
Bishop Bishop
Kukah. I feared that maybe some sons of bitches had secretly
poisoned
him, in which case, long may they rot in the hell-fire.
At some later point there were unconfirmed rumours
circulating
that Our Muhammadu had already crossed over the
sirat bridge to the hereafter.

When Chidi asked in his fragments
of poetic thought, whether anyone had seen the president
and
furthered this ominous enquiry to Adeshina
Afolayan
"Dear Adeshina,

How do you know

That that voice


Have presidential body?"
At that point, many of us feared the worst.
President Buhari has now confirmed that he had not been
feeling
"hale and hearty" - on the contrary just a few
days ago he
told us, "I
have never been so sick in my life"
I'm in no position to personally vouchsafe the
integrity of all of
the president's aids.
If the information management had told us " The
president has
never been so sick in his life" that could have plunged
the
nation into a panic mode - with some of the aids that you
have in
mind trying to "make hay while the suns shines",
others
jockeying for position as they gather round his successor.

Sadly, the Buhari-Idiagbon duo was overthrown on the 27th
of
August 1985 whilst Tunde Idiagbon was on pilgrimage to
Mecca, with
his son. The only mistake that Tunde Idiagbon made was to
have told
the scoundrels that he was leaving behind, that he had
started
rooting out corruption and that they should just wait and
Insha Allah
he would finish the job when he returned from his
pilgrimage. That
must have put the fear of God in the incorrigible lootocracy
and so "they couped" him before he returned.

By the way, quite another matter, you do know that Ironsi's
father was Sierra Leonean, not Nigerian, Senegalese ,
Gambian or
Liberian?
"Pray for the forest, pray for the tree, pray for
the fish in
the deep blue sea.

Pray for yourself and for God's sake, say one
for me, poor wretched unbeliever." (Gaia)

From the Chocolate
Factory
Cornelius



On Monday, 13 March 2017 13:26:21 UTC+1, Godwin Okeke
wrote:Well taken Cornelius,

But the issue is not much as in Nigerians wanting to know
the type of ailment the President is suffering from, than
the President talking directly to the people from wherever
he was receiving treatment. This would have defused tension
and all the unwarrantable speculations that it triggered.
Rather is was senate President and Speaker House of Reps.
toady, and Mr. ABC tomorrow, who saw the President, coming
to tell us that he is hale and hearty. The question is if he
is hale and hearty, why does he need prayers? Unless for a
different purpose. Information management is key here!
Don't be surprised that some of his Aids may use this
opportunity to loot the treasury. Remember during Yar
Ardua's health crisis, it was reported that even the
security vote was traced to someone's private account.

GSM

------------------------------ --------------

On Sun, 3/12/17, Cornelius Hamelberg <cornelius...@gmail.com> wrote:



 Subject: Re: USA Africa Dialogue Series - Re: Orwellian
Doublespeak About Buhari's Health

 To: "USA Africa Dialogue Series" <usaafric...@ googlegroups.com>

 Date: Sunday, March 12, 2017, 12:14 AM

 

 

 

 

         

         

         

         

 

 

 Dear Godwin Okeke,

 That was cute of you signing off as "Mr. Know it

 all".

 How to explain? In this life I have been assigned to play

 the role

 Cornelius - nobody else - and I'm writing my own
lines,

 just as you

 are writing yours.

 

 Like Ray Charles, I'm fresh

 out of tears.

 My friend Menachem told me yesterday when I complained to

 him, he

 said " Well, you know that the Germans like

 titles"

 The Germans like titles and some people don't like the

 Germans, all

 because of the führer

 - and so you see, for some  people, sometimes, one bad
apple

 represents the whole bunch. You could even extend that one

 bad apple

 to someone like this

 little

 ex-Hitler Youth

 

 I like your name  - just as I liked the name of our

 chemistry

 teacher Vidal

 Godwin in the third form of secondary school.

 It's a good

 name, as good as other names such as Good-luck,

 Good-looking,

 Patience, Blessing; the Almighty has multiplied us into

 millions of

 souls to serve him and so Besserwisser

  (good German word), I love you too, I love our people

 and this

 means that your problems are also mine, really. It's
not

 as if should

 I be the weakest link in the chain then the problem is
mine

 and not

 yours also

 According to another besserwisser, "We

 get the governments we deserve" - this is

 unarguably the

 case with one-man-one-vote Nigeria, so, in my opinion, if

 some people

 don't agree with this and want to become
self-governing

 as an

 independent nation to be known as e.g. Biafra, that 's

 absolutely OK

 with me as long as they go for it peacefully, starting
with

 a

 referendum, because I don't want to countenance any

 wanton killing; I

 don't want anybody to die just because they ask for a

 divorce from

 being married to Nigeria.

 Question : Shouldn't

 we all be having a good time?

 

 I understand that you asked a rhetorical question.

 In Sweden, we have a parliamentary system of government

 and a

 prime minister, not a president. Here, transparency is a

 reality and

 not just a slogan  - so if our prime minister were to
fall

 ill for an

 extended period of time - to the extent of not being able
to

 perform

 his duties as prime minister, I do believe that it would
be

 in place

 for us to know about it (unless of course - God forbid it

 was

 something like HIV  - which has such a stigma) - but
there

 are

 privacy laws and so normally my medical journal cannot be

 accessed

 and made public just like that, not to talk about that of

 our King or

 our prime minister.  No one's extended illness has to

 cause a crisis

 in government or a constitutional crisis; I'm sure
that

 there are

 provisions in our constitution and in the Nigerian

 constitution as to

 how to how to deal with such an eventuality.

 Check this out : US

 presidents who concealed ill health

 Concerning the mystery enveloping President Buhari's

 state of

 health  and the question, of transparency about the
matter,

 our own

 Oga, Professor Falola has explained that it's cultural
-

 mark his

 words: "Africans

 don't like to report their health, whether it's a poor

 farmer or

 the president"

 . Africans. All

 Africans?

 Africans, generally? Is Godwin Okeke an Oyinbo or an

 African?

 Mainland or

 Diaspora?

 

 Fact

 is that as far as I know, no one has yet asked President

 Buhari,

 exactly what the matter is.  When he took time off and
was

 off to

 London to fix his ear

 everybody knew that it was an ear problem . Now it's

 certainly

 something more serious than just his ear. Bottom line, I

 think that

 in Sweden too a person  whether a poor farmer or the
prime

 minister

 has a right to privacy and even if he is a public servant,

 he/ she

 does not have to make his ailment public.

 Passing

 by

 Cornelius

 

 

 

 On Saturday, 11 March 2017

 13:57:23 UTC+1, Godwin Okeke  wrote:Cornelius,

 

 May be that is the way the President of the

 country you reside is hidden away from the people who put

 him in power when he's facing any health challenge.
Some

 of you can never see anything wrong with the manner the

 country is administered because of reasons best known to

 you. Mr know it all.

 

 GSM

 

 

 

 ----------------------------- -

 --------------

 

 On Fri, 3/10/17, Cornelius Hamelberg <cornelius...@gmail.com>

 wrote:

 

 

 

  Subject: USA Africa Dialogue Series - Re:

 Orwellian Doublespeak About Buhari's Health

 

  To: "USA Africa Dialogue

 Series" <usaafric...@

 googlegroups.com>

 

  Date: Friday, March 10, 2017, 8:45 PM

 

  

 

  

 

  

 

  

 

          

 

          

 

          

 

          

 

  

 

  

 

  Baruch

 

  Hashem!

 

  Sami allahu liman hamidah - rabbana lakal

 hamd

 

  !

 

  President

 

  Buhari returns to Nigeria !

 

  This has laid to rest the many ugly

 rumours and the

 

  endless,

 

  unhealthy speculations by the

 ne'er-do-well, about the

 

  whereabouts of

 

  the President.

 

  

 

   Since President Buhari is the president

 of all

 

  Nigerians, I wish

 

  that I knew exactly how to express the

 same sentiment of

 

  thanks and

 

  gratefulness to the Almighty for bringing

 him back safe and

 

  sound to

 

  our Nigeria in all the indigenous Naija

 dialects and all of

 

  the

 

  varieties of Nigerian English - of which

 there are many

 

  regional

 

  varieties - and in terms of indigenous

 language interference

 

  - as I

 

  pointed out to a dear friend this

 afternoon, there must even

 

  be a

 

  variety of jargon known as "Biafran

 English"  - if

 

  they

 

  should ever want to

 "nationalise" that speech

 

  community,

 

  within and even without imaginary

 borders. As to exactly how

 

  it

 

  sounds - as with all languages, with

 special lexical

 

  features,

 

  prosody, thought patterns and usual modes

 of expression, we

 

  should

 

  ask those who speak it fluently and fully

 understand the

 

  range

 

  

 

  It was frail looking Muhammadu Buhari

 that we saw getting

 

  off that

 

  plane on TV - but  - another Baruch

 Hashem - his eyes

 

  were

 

  bright. May the Almighty fortify him

  and shine His light

 

  upon him is

 

  our prayer,  according to His will. We

 heard his spokesmen

 

  Shehu

 

  Garba say on BBC  Focus of Africa that

 the President will be

 

  needing

 

  some more time to rest and heard the

 

  voice of President Buhari himself confirm

 his intention to

 

  do so  

 

  

 

  It should be strictly, doctors orders -

 in this case

 

  peace and

 

  quiet!

 

  

 

  The advice that one usually gives to the

 Brethren - the

 

  Brethren

 

  includes yours truly and all those who

 believe that when the

 

  doctor

 

  orders complete rest for two or three

 months he only has the

 

  weak

 

  toubabs / oyinbo  in mind  and that

 real Africans are

 

  usually back in

 

  the field  playing football again after

 a mere  two or three

 

  weeks...

 

  I guess that rest in this case should

 include rest from

 

  the little

 

  jabs from certain sections of the

  always oppositional and

 

  hostile

 

  Naija press that would like to torment

 him even now. May

 

  they never

 

  be satisfied!

 

  

 

  Good thing that the vice president is

 already performing

 

  at peak

 

  efficiency...

 

  

 

  

 

  

 

  On Monday, 13

 

  February 2017 08:43:08 UTC+1, Farooq A.

 Kperogi

 

  wrote:My "Politics of

 

  Grammar" column in today's

 

  Daily Trust on Sunday

 

  By Farooq

 

  A. Kperogi,

 

  Ph.D.Twitter:

 

  @farooqkperogi

 

  Doublespeak is intentional manipulation

 of

 

  language to conceal uncomfortable truths

 or to cleverly tell

 

  outright lies. The term came to us from

 George Orwell,

 

  although he didn't use it himself. The

 term he used in his

 

  famous book titled 1984 is

 "newspeak," which he

 

  said consists in limiting the range of

 words people use and

 

  in stripping language of semantic

 precision in order to

 

  facilitate government propaganda and mind

 

  management.

 

   The mainstreaming of Orwellian

 doublespeak

 

  in Trump's America is already causing

 an enormous spike in

 

  the sales of Orwell's 1984, which was

 first

 

  published in 1949, especially after a

 Trump administration

 

  official by the name of Kellyanne Conway

 defended habitually

 

  intentional falsehoods by the Trump

 administration as merely

 

  "alternative facts."

 

  

 

  All governments lie, but the brazenness

 and

 

  consistency of the lies of the Buhari

 government are simply

 

  remarkable. It competes favorably with

 the Trump

 

  administration in prevarications and

 loud, bold defiance of

 

  basic ethical proprieties. Nowhere has

 this become more

 

  apparent in recent time than in the

 information that

 

  government officials share with the

 Nigerian public about

 

  President Muhammadu Buhari's

 

  health.

 

   I have no evidence for this, but my

 hunch

 

  tells me that Buhari isn't nearly as

 sick as his

 

  detractors make it seem, but the illogic,

 intentionally

 

  deceitful and mutually contradictory

 language of government

 

  spokespeople in explaining away the

 president's prolonged

 

  absence from Nigeria have conspired to

 fuel unhealthy

 

  speculations about the state of his

 

  health.

 

  As I told the BBC World Service in a

 February

 

  7, 2017 interview, the labyrinth of

 tortuous lies, fibs,

 

  half-truths, and conscious deceit that

 emanate from the

 

  government make it impossible to even

 guess the

 

  truth. 

 

  The president's media advisers admit

 that

 

  the president is in London on a

 "medical vacation"

 

  (which is doublespeak for "he is sick

 and needs medical

 

  attention"), and his latest letter to

 the National

 

  Assembly said he was awaiting the results

 of medical tests,

 

  but the Acting President and the Minister

 of Information say

 

  he is "hale and hearty" (which means

 he is vigorous and

 

  doing well). No one can be simultaneously

 on a "medical

 

  vacation," be awaiting the results of

 medical tests, and

 

  be "hale and hearty." That's a

 logical

 

  impossibility.

 

  It gets even stranger. Senator Abu

 Ibrahim, a

 

  senator from Katsina State who said he

 was in touch with the

 

  president, told newsmen that the

 president was neither on

 

  medical vacation nor hale and hearty, but

 only "exhausted

 

  by the weight of the problems the country

 is going

 

  through." So London is the

 president's destination of

 

  choice to rest, while millions of people

 who voted him into

 

  office squirm in the severe existential

 torment his

 

  administration either deepened or caused?

 

  Interesting!

 

  On February 7, Presidential Media Adviser

 

  Femi Adesina also told Channels TV that

 he was

 

  "daily" in touch with the

 President, but

 

  doesn't "speak with him

 direct." How does one

 

  "keep in touch" with someone

 thousands of miles

 

  away without "directly

 speaking" with

 

  him?

 

  Well, Adesina said he does that by being

 

  "in touch with London daily." I

 am not making this

 

  up. You can watch the interview on

 ChannelTV's YouTube

 

  channel. But it gets worse still. He

 added: "People

 

  around him will speak daily. Daily."

 You would think

 

  the word "daily" was in danger

 of going out of

 

  circulation and needed to be verbally

 curated on national

 

  TV.This doublespeak recalls my grammar

 column of

 

  December 10, 2009 on the late President

 Yar'adua's

 

  health. It was titled "Yar'adua's

 Health: Amb.

 

  Aminchi's Impossible Grammatical

 Logic." Read it below

 

  and note the similarities with what is

 going on now.

 

  Enjoy:Nigeria's ambassador to Saudi

 Arabia,

 

  Alhaji Garba Aminchi, was quoted by an

 

  Abuja newspaper to have fulminated

 against

 

  the unnervingly prevailing buzz that

 President Yar'adua is

 

  in a persistent vegetative state and in

 grave danger of

 

  imminent death. "And all these

 insinuations are lies,"

 

  he was quoted to have said. "To the

 best of my knowledge,

 

  I see him every day, and he is

 

  recovering…."

 

  To the best of his knowledge, he sees the

 

  ailing president every day? So our

 ambassador is not even

 

  sure if, indeed, he sees the president

 every day, but he is

 

  certain nonetheless that the president is

 recovering. Huh?

 

  This is a supreme instantiation of a case

 where thought,

 

  language, and materiality have parted

 

  company.

 

  At issue here is the idiom "to the best

 of

 

  my knowledge," which is also commonly

 rendered as "to my

 

  knowledge." This expression, according

 to

 

  the Macmillan

 

  Dictionary, is used for saying that you

 think something

 

  is true, but you are not completely

 certain, as in, "To

 

  the best of my knowledge, the President

 has not decided if

 

  he will resign because of his failing

 health."

 

  The Free

 

  Dictionary defines the idiom thus: "as

 I

 

  understand it." The Oxford Dictionary

 also defines it as,

 

  "from the information you have,

 although you may not know

 

  everything."

 

  So, the idiom is deployed principally to

 

  express thought-processes that reside in

 the province of

 

  incertitude, of inexactitude. If, for

 instance, someone were

 

  to ask me (and somebody did indeed ask me

 a couple of days

 

  ago) if Yar'adua was dead, I would say

 "well, to the

 

  best of my knowledge he is alive."

 Here, the phrase "to

 

  the best of my knowledge" admits of

 both the possibility

 

  that he could be alive or dead. In other

 words, it betrays

 

  the uncertainty and tentativeness of the

 information I have

 

  about the query.

 

  Now, for Ambassador Aminchi to use the

 idiom

 

  "to the best of my knowledge" (which

 admits of

 

  uncertainty) in the same sentence as "I

 see him every day

 

  and he is recovering" (which connotes

 cocksure certitude)

 

  evokes an eerily bizarre disjunction

 between thought,

 

  speech, and reality, one that is

 impossible to conceive of

 

  even with the wildest stretch of fantasy.

 This is as much a

 

  grammatical slip as it is a logical

 

  labyrinth.

 

  One perfectly legitimate interpretive

 

  possibility from the ambassador's

 statement is that he

 

  actually sees a figure in Saudi Arabia in

 the likeness of

 

  President Yar'adua that is convalescing

 from a sickness,

 

  but is uncertain if this is merely the

 apparition of a

 

  spooky specter masquerading as Yar'adua

 or if it's

 

  Yar'adua himself. In spite of this

 dubiety, however, he is

 

  positive that the real Yar'adua is

 

  recuperating.

 

  This is obviously not what the ambassador

 

  wants to be understood as saying. So, one

 or two of three

 

  things are happening here. The first is

 that the ambassador

 

  is being barefacedly mendacious in order

 to conceal the

 

  graveness of the condition of

 Yar'adua's health. And

 

  this won't be out of character. After

 all, English

 

  diplomat and writer Henry Wotton once

 famously defined an

 

  ambassador as an "honest man sent to

 lie abroad for the

 

  good of his country." Only that, in

 this case, our

 

  ambassador is lying abroad for the bad of

 his

 

  country.

 

  The second possibility is that the

 ambassador

 

  is simply clueless about the meaning of

 the idiom. And a

 

  third possibility is that he has been

 misquoted or

 

  mistranslated by the reporter who wrote

 the

 

  story.

 

  Now, this isn't an idle, nitpicking

 censure

 

  of an ambassador's innocent slip by a

 snooty,

 

  self-appointed grammar police. This issue

 is not only about

 

  the health of Yar'adua; it is also

 about the health of our

 

  country. Since Yar'adua took critically

 ill, the nation

 

  has been in even much graver illness. In

 somber moments such

 

  as this, we cannot afford the luxury of

 tolerating

 

  intentionally deceitful and irresponsible

 political language

 

  from public officials.

 

  Link

 

  between Bad Language and

 

  Misgovernance

 

  In his famous 1946 essay

 

  titled "Politics

 

  and the English Language," George

 Orwell

 

  railed against this very tendency among

 the public officials

 

  of his day. He wrote: "Political speech

 and writing are

 

  largely the defence of the indefensible.

 Things like the

 

  continuance of British rule in India, the

 Russian purges and

 

  deportations, the dropping of the atom

 bombs on Japan, can

 

  indeed be defended, but only by arguments

 which are too

 

  brutal for most people to face, and which

 do not square with

 

  the professed aims of the political

 parties. Thus political

 

  language has to consist largely of

 euphemism,

 

  question-begging and sheer cloudy

 

  vagueness."

 

  Do you see any parallels here between

 

  Ambassador Aminchi's illogical

 grammar—and indeed that

 

  of most Nigerian public officials—and

 the public officials

 

  of Orwell's days?

 

  Interestingly, the problem endures to

 this

 

  day even in Britain. On Nov.

 3, 2009 the Guardian of

 

  London reported that a British

 

  parliamentary committee excoriated

 "politicians and civil

 

  servants for their poor command of the

 English language"

 

  epitomized in the "misleading and vague

 official

 

  language" of prominent

 

  politicians.

 

  Tony Wright, chairman of the committee,

 said:

 

  "Good government requires good

 language, while bad

 

  language is a sign of poor government. We

 propose that cases

 

  of bad official language should be

 treated as

 

  'maladministration'."

 

  Maybe the committee chairman's

 sentiments

 

  are a bit of a rhetorical stretch, but

 someone should tell

 

  Ambassador Aminchi that he cannot

 simultaneously be unsure

 

  that he sees the ailing president and yet

 be certain that

 

  the president is recovering. That's

 impossible grammatical

 

  logic. And that can only sprout from a

 mind that is wracked

 

  by psychic

 

  disarray.

 

  

 

  Farooq A. Kperogi,

 

  Ph.D.Associate

 

  ProfessorJournalism & Emerging

 

  Media

 

  School of Communication &

 

  MediaSocial Science

 

  Building Room 5092 MD

 

  2207402 Bartow Avenue

 

  Kennesaw

 

  State University

 

  Kennesaw, Georgia, USA

 

  30144

 

  Cell: (+1) 404-573-9697

 

  Personal website:

 www.farooqkperogi.comTwitter: @farooqkperogAuthor of
Glocal

 English: The Changing Face and Forms

 

  of Nigerian English in a Global World

 

  

 

  "The nice thing about pessimism is

 that

 

  you are constantly being either proven

 right or pleasantly

 

  surprised." G. F. Will

 

  

 

  

 

  

 

  

 

  

 

  

 

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Listserv moderated by Toyin Falola, University of Texas at
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