June 13, 2013
NewsRescue-The United States Ambassador to the UN and newly appointed National Security Adviser, Susan Rice unbeknownst to many, has a deep and death linked history with Nigeria. Susan Rice is believed by Nigerians to have taken the death tinged “poisoned tea,” to Nigerian election hero, late M.K.O Abiola. M.K.O Abiola died “shortly” after the visit by Susan Rice, and having “drank” the tea she brought.
MKO Abiola won the most treasured democratic election in Nigeria’s history, with a landslide victory cutting across ethnic borders.
Advocate for Reparations
MKO Abiola was known for his advocacy for reparations for African nations, from the western world for slavery. General Babangida on the other-hand, under whose watch Nigerians were denied his victory, is recognized to have been a CIA agent in Nigeria. Babangia’s tenure had Nigeria submit for SAP and IMF policies that destroyed the nation. The west consistently refuses to address Africa’s reparations issues, without which “African nations can never recover fully due to significant human and resource losses,” the theory states.
Abiola had just taken a traditional title, “Are Onakakanfo,” with which “death is never natural.”
Susan Rice to Nigerians: ‘I won’t talk on MKO Abiola’s death’
Abuja – Following inquiries by reporters representing the Nigerian media, Susan Rice has declined to comment on allegations that she served MKO Abiola, winner of Nigeria’s 1993 presidential election, a poisoned cup of tea. According to the Nigerian Leadership media, its reporter sought comments from Rice, who, as the US assistant secretary of state for African affairs, was part of the US delegation that visited Nigeria on July 7, 1998, and met with MKO Abiola for a meeting during which he suddenly began gasping for breath and died of a heart attack, after taking a cup of tea Rice allegedly served him from a “multidimensional” flask.
According to the Leadership, its reporter called Rice’s number and her secretary who picked the call said Rice would not comment on the incident and related allegations for “personal reasons.” The Leadership also contacted Thomas Pickering, former US ambassador to Nigeria, who led the delegation to the meeting with Chief MKO Abiola. Pickering also declined to comment on the allegations. According to Leadership, Pickering’s aides at his Woodrow Institute office, said he would not like to speak on the matter for “security reasons.” The aide also refused to give the reporter the ambassador’s cell phone number.
The Leadership reporter made several unsuccessful attempts to contact Rice by placing calls to her office at the UN. Leadership reports that the secretary of the US Mission in New York, Ms Herrera Kathleen, said Rice would not accept a telephone interview. Kathleen advised that the reporter send an email of questions. However, she could not guarantee that Rice would respond, after the reporter had sent the questions. –DigitalJournal