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To whom brain is given, Sense is expected!

Buhari's child Zara Is paying over 12million naira as school fees developing her future and Career.

*Jonathan's Children 've been moved to London for studies and residence while Developing their career and living In Affluence.....

*Atiku Abubakar's Children are abroad schooling....

*Tinubu's Children are abroad schooling and Living in Affluence,they are all developing and investing in their children to Continue to rule Us after they are gone.....

You are there as a Jobless graduate wearing APC and PDP Customized Vest and Polo, Chanting "Change" holding Brooms and Carrying Umbrellas chanting "Transformation" Killing yourself, fermenting trouble and Constituting nuisance to the Society because of Peanuts that can't make you a better person......

Stop being a disgrace to your Discipline, Stop Wearing APC Vest and Carrying PDP Umbrellas Because that is the Wish of Politicians for You...

They Know If you have a good Job, they Can't Use you as a thug / Propagandists. If Buhari will Not bring all his ten Children to the street for Campaign and Jonathan will not bring his Children and Blood Brothers to the Street for Campaign,then you are a disgrace to your family If you don't Stop masquerading yourself as PDP and APC agents, because up till now, I have never seen Buhari 's Children and Jonathan's Children On the Street wearing APC Vest and holding Brooms, neither have I seen Jonathan's Children carrying the PDP Umbrella even On social media let alone in the Street....
To whom brain is given, Sense is expected! Just Vote. No violence. Spread the news! #shakam

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Cut-off Marks For Universities and Polytechnics in Nigeria

Find yours out here:
Cut-off Marks For Universities and Polytechnics in Nigeria
These are the cut-off points for universities and polytechnics in Nigeria
Ambrose Alli University, Ekpoma (AAU) 180

Adekunle Ajasin University Anyingba (AAUA) 180
Abia state polytechnic (AbiaPoly) 150
Abia State University Uturu (ABSU) 180
Ahmadu Bello University (ABU) Zaria 180
Afe Babalola University Ado-Ekiti (ABUAD) Not Specified.
Akwa-Ibom State University (AKSU) 180
Alvan Ikoku Federal College of Education 180
Anambra State University Uli (ANSU) 180
Auchi Polytrchnic 150
Benson Idahosa University Not Specified.
Bauchi State University 180
Bells University of Technology, Ota Not Specified.
Bowen University Not Specified.
Benue State University 180
Bayero University Kano 180
covenant university Not Specified.
Cross River University (CRUTECH) 180
Delta State University, Abraka (DELSU) 180
Dental School Enugu Not Specified.
Ebonyi State University (EBSU) 180
Ekiti State University, Ado Ekiti (EKSU) 200
Enugu State University of Science Technology (ESUT) 180
Federal Polytechnic Nekede Not Specified.
Federal Polytechnic Ado-Ekiti 170
Federal Polytechnic, Bida 150
Federal Poly Ede 150
Federal Polytechnic Idah 150
Federal polytechnic Ilaro Not Specified.
Federal Polytechnic Nasarawa 150
Federal Polytechnic Offa Not Specified.
Federal Polytechnic Oko 150
Federal University Dutse 180
Federal University Dutsin-Ma, Katsina 180
Federal University Kashere (FUKASHERE) 180
Federal University Lafia FULAFIA 180
Federal University Lokoja FULOKOJA Not Specified.
Federal University of Agriculture, Abeokuta (FUNAAB) 200
Federal University Ndufu-Alike FUNAI 180
Federal University Otuoke 180
Federal University Oye-Ekiti FUOYE 180
Federal University of Petroleum Resources FUPRE 180
Federal University of Technology Akure (FUTA) 200
Federal University of Technology Minna (FUTMINNA) - 180 for School Agriculture and Agricultural Technology (Agricultural Economics and Extension Technology, Animal Production, Crop Production, Food Science and Nutrition, Horticulture, Soil Science,Water Resources, Aquaculture and Fisheries Technology)- 210 for School of Engineering and Engineering Technology (Agricultural and Bioresources Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical/Electronics Engineering, Mechanical Engineering)

-180 for school of Entrepreneurship and Management Technology (Entrepreneurship and Business Studies, Project Management Technology, Transport Management Technology)

– School of Environmental Technology: 220 for Architecture, 185 for Estate Management, 180 for Building Technology, Surveying and Geo-informatics, Urban and Regional Planning, Quantity Surveying

– School of Information and Communication Technology: 210 for Computer Engineering, Telecommunication Engineering, 200 for Computer Science, Cyber Security Science, Information and Media Technology

– School of Natural and Applied Sciences: 200 forBiochemistry, Microbiology, 180 for Biological Sciences, Chemistry, Geography, Physics, Mathematics/Statistics, Geology

– 180 for School of Technology Education (Industrial and Technology Education, Mathematics Education, Physics Education, Geography Education, Biology Education, Chemistry Education, Library Information Technology)
Federal University of Technology Owerri (FUTO) 180
Federal University Wukari 180
Gombe State University 180
Ibrahim Badamasi Babangida University IBBU Not Specified.
Igbinedion University Okada Not Specified.
Imo State Polytechnic 150
Imo State University (IMSU) 180
Institute of Management and Technology IMT 150
Kaduna Polytechnic 150
Kaduna State University (KASU) 180
kogi state polytechnic 150
Kogi State University (KSU) 180
Kebbi State University of Science and Technology 180
Kano University of Science and Technology (KUST) 180
Kwara State Polytechnic Ilorin Not Specified.
Kwara State University (KWASU) Not Specified.
Lagos polytechnic 150
Lagos State University 180
Ladoke Akintola University of Technology, Ogbomoso (LAUTECH) 180
Madonna University Okija Not Specified.
Modibbo Adama University of Technology (MAUTECH) 180
Michael Okpara University of Agriculture, Umudike 180
Nasarawa State University, Keffi 180
Nnamdi Azikiwe University (NAU/UNIZIK) 180
Obafemi Awolowo University 200
Olabisi Onabanjo University OOU 180
Ondo State University of Science and Technology (OSUSTECH) 180
Osun State University (UNIOSUN) 180
Polytechnic Ibadan 150
Rivers State University of Science and Technology (RSUS T) 180
TAI Solarin University of Education (TASUED) 180
Umaru Musa Yaradua University 180
Usman Danfodio University Sokoto UDUSOK 180
University of Abuja 180
University of Benin (UNIBEN) 200
University of Calabar 180
University of Ibadan 200
University of Jos 180
University of Lagos (UNILAG) 200
University of Ilorin (Unilorin) 180
University of Maiduguri (UNIMAID) 180
University of Port Harcourt (UNIPORT) 180
University of Uyo(UNIUYO) 180
University of Nigeria, Nsukka(UNN) 180
Yaba College of Technology (YABATECH) 150
Yobe State University (YSU) 180
JAMB Cut off mark for most of the polytechnics and colleges of education is usually 150.

World french speaking Countries speak french

  1. France
  2. Belgium
  3. Switzerland
  4. Monaco
  5. Luxembourg
  6. Algeria
  7. Tunisia
  8. Morocco
  9. Mauritania
  10. Senegal
  11. Guinea
  12. Côte d' Ivoire
  13. Mali
  14. Niger
  15. Burkina Faso
  16. Togo
  17. Benin
  18. Chad
  19. Djibouti
  20. Central African Republic
  21. Cameroon
  22. Gabon
  23. Congo
  24. Democratic Republic of the Congo
  25. Rwanda
  26. Burundi 

African french speaking countries

In Alphabetical order

1. Algeria
2. Benin
3. Burkina Faso
4. Burundi
5. Cameroon
6. Central African Republic
7. Chad
8. Comoros
9. Congo Brazzaville
10. Congo kinshasa
11. Côte d'Ivoire
12. Djibouti
13. Equatorial Guinea
14. Gabon
15. Guinea (konakry)
16. Madagascar
17. Mali
18. Mauritania
19. Mauritius
20. Morocco
21. Niger
22. Rwanda
23. Senegal
24. Seychelles
25. Togo
26. Tunisia 


In Alphabetical order

Algeria: Abdelaziz Bouteflika
Angola: José Eduardo dos Santos
Benin: Yayi Boni
Botswana: Ian Khama
Burkina Faso: Blaise Compaoré
Burundi: Pierre Nkurunziza
Cameroon: Paul Biya
Cape Verde: Jorge Carlos Fonseca
Central African Republic: François Bozizé
Chad: Idriss Déby Itno
Comoros: Ikililou Dhoinine
Dem. Rep. of Congo: Joseph Kabila
Rep. of Congo: Denis Sassou-Nguesso
Côte d'Ivoire: Alassane Ouattara
Djibouti: Ismail Omar Guelleh
Egypt: Muhammad Mursi
Equatorial Guinea: Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo
Eritrea: Isaias Afewerki
Ethiopia: Girma Wolde-Giorgis
Gabon: Ali Bongo Ondimba
The Gambia: Yahya Jammeh
Ghana: John Dramani Mahama
Guinea: Alpha Condé
Guinea-Bissau: Manuel Serifo Nhamadjo
Kenya: Mwai Kibaki
Liberia: Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf
Madagascar: Andry Rajoelina
Malawi: Joyce Banda
Mali: Dioncounda Traoré
Mauritania: Mohamed Ould Abdel Aziz
Mauritius: Rajkeswur Purryag
Mozambique: Armando Guebuza
Namibia: Hifikepunye Pohamba
Niger: Mahamadou Issoufou
Nigeria: Goodluck Jonathan
Rwanda: Paul Kagame
São Tomé and Príncipe: Manuel Pinto da Costa
Senegal: Macky Sall
Seychelles: James Michel
Sierra Leone: Ernest Bai Koroma
Somalia: Sheikh Sharif Sheikh Ahmed
South Africa: Jacob Zuma
South Sudan: Salva Kiir
Sudan: Omar Hassan Ahmad al-Bashir
Tanzania: Jakaya Kikwete
Togo: Faure Gnassingbé
Tunisia: Moncef Marzouki
Uganda: Yoweri Museveni
Zambia: Michael Sata
Zimbabwe: Robert Mugabe

David Mark Biography

Quick Facts

David Mark
Nigeria Military Governor, Senate President.
Birth Date
August 04, 1948.
Home Town
Otukpe, Nigeria.
Place of Birth 
Otukpe, Benue State, Nigeria
Full name 
David Alechenu Bonaventure Mark 
David Alechenu Bonaventure Mark (born April 1948) is the President of the Senate of Nigeria and Senator for the Benue State constituency. He is a member of the People's Democratic Party (PDP) Prior to his senatorial career, Mark was a military governor of Niger State, he was then a Brigadier General.

Early life and education

Mark was born in Otukpo in April 1948. He attended St. Francis Catholic Practicing School before attending the Nigerian Military School then he attended the Nigerian Defence Academy NDA.

Senate of Nigeria

Mark was elected to his position as President of the Senate of Nigeria on June 6, 2007.
David Mark ran for re-election to the Senate for Benue South in April 2011 and was elected for a fourth term. David Mark noted that the polls pointed to his decisive victory, and called for his opponents to work together to improve Nigeria.

When leading the review of the Constitution, Mark reportedly urged his colleagues to set their personal interests and focus on the interests of the Nigerian people. After the UK criticized Nigeria's Prohibition of Same-Sex Marriage bill, threatening to pull their foreign aid, Mark responded that they "should keep [their] aid."[10] Mark called Nigeria's National Football Federation the "centre of corruption in the country", suggesting that they may need to temporarily disband to allow for reconstruction.

Personal life

Mark and his wife Mrs Hellen Mark have children. He enjoys golf, tennis, and squash. He is an Idoma Christian.

Goodluck Jonathan Biography

Quick Facts

Goodluck Jonathan
Nigeria Governor, Vice President, President.
Birth Date
November 20, 1957.
Home Town
Otuoke, Nigeria.
Place of Birth 
Bayelsa, Nigeria
Full name 
GoodLuck Ebele Azikiwe Jonathan

Born on November 20, 1957, President Goodluck Ebele Jonathan,currently is the President of Nigeria. He is a former zoologist who became Nigeria’s vice-president in the year 2007. He was the Governor of Bayelsa State from Dec 9, 2005 to May 28, 2007, and was sworn in as the Vice President of the Federal Republic of Nigeria on 29 May 07. He became the official President of Nigeria in May 6,year 2010,This comes as the nation prepares to bury its former leader Umaru Yar’Adua who died on the 5th of May 2010, after a prolonged illness that saw his Vice-President stepped in to his shoes as Acting President. There had been tension in the country as rival political groups fight to assert authority in what was seen as a power vacuum during the period of the illness of Yar’Adua.

Early Life
Jonathan, of the Ijo (Ijaw) ethnic group and a devoted Christian, he was born and raised in Niger delta which is now Bayelsa state. He went to Christian primary and secondary schools in the area and later attended the University of Port Harcourt.
He graduated with a B.S. in zoology in 1981, an M.S. in hydrobiology and fisheries biology (1985), and a Ph.D. in zoology (1995). During his university education, he also taught at Rivers State College of Education from 1983 until 1993. He then served as an assistant director at the Oil Mineral Producing Areas Development Commission, a now defunct government agency, from 1993 until 1998.

Political Career
Jonathan Goodluck’s political career began when he became involved with the nascent People’s Democratic Party (PDP) in the late 1990s. He was elected deputy governor of Bayelsa state in 1999 under the party’s banner. He served in the position until year 2005, when he was elevated to the governorship after the incumbent was charged with corruption and impeached. In 2007 he was selected to be the vice presidential running mate of the PDP’s presidential candidate, Umaru Musa Yar’Adua. He and Yar’Adua were elected in April and inaugurated in May. He became vice-president of Nigeria in the year 2007.
On Sunday 29th of May 2011, Goodluck Jonathan Ebele Officially sworn in as the President of Federal Republic of Nigeria'

He contested and lost the 2015 General election to APC candidate Muhammadu Buhari,
making him the first ever Nigeria incumbent President to have ever loosed an election.
Personal Life
He is happily married to Patience Jonathan and has 2 children.

Muhammadu Buhari Biography

Quick Facts

Nigerian President, military leader and politician .
Birth Date 
December 17, 1942.
Home Town
Abeokuta Ogun, Nigeria.
Place of Birth 
 Daura, Nigeria
Full name 
Muhammadu Buhari
Muhammadu Buhari, also spelled Muhammad Nigerian military leader and politician, who served as head of state (1984–85).

Educated largely in Katsina, Buhari took military training in Kaduna as well as in Great Britain, India, and the United States. He was involved in the military coup that ousted Yakubu Gowon in 1975 and was appointed military governor of North Eastern state (now Borno) that same year.

He was appointed federal commissioner for petroleum resources by Gen. Olusegun Obasanjo, who became military head of state when Gowon’s successor, Murtala Mohammed, was assassinated in 1976. By 1977 Buhari had become the military secretary at Supreme Military Headquarters, which was the seat of government.

By September 1979 he had returned to regular army duties and commanded a division based in Kaduna. Although civilian government had returned to Nigeria in 1979 with the election of Shehu Shagari, dissatisfaction with dismal economic conditions and what the military perceived as corrupt politicians led to another military coup on December 31, 1983, and Buhari was chosen unanimously to be the new head of state.

Many of the economic problems that had existed under the Shagari administration also plagued the Buhari regime, and Buhari instituted austerity measures. He took a tough stance on corruption: during his tenure, hundreds of politicians and business officials were tried and convicted or awaited trial on corruption-related charges. His regime launched the “War Against Indiscipline,” a program which sought to promote positive values in Nigerian society, although authoritarian methods were sometimes used in the program’s implementation. In an effort to stop dissent against his policies, Buhari instituted restrictions on the press, political freedoms, and trade unionists.

Although many Nigerian citizens had initially welcomed Buhari’s efforts to root out corruption and improve societal values, the repressive measures employed by his regime, against a backdrop of continuing economic troubles, led to discontent. By August 1985 even the military had had enough, and on August 27 Maj. Gen.
Ibrahim Babangida took control of the government. Buhari was detained in Benin City but was released at the end of 1988.

In 2003 Buhari ran for president and was defeated by the incumbent, Olusegun Obasanjo of the People’s Democratic Party (PDP). Buhari ran again in 2007 but was defeated by the PDP’s candidate, Umaru Yar’Adua, in an election that was strongly criticized by international observers as being marred by voting irregularities. Buhari also stood in the 2011 presidential election, which was praised for largely being transparent, free, and fair, but he again lost to the PDP’s candidate, incumbent Goodluck Jonathan.

In 2014 the All Progressives Congress (APC) party nominated Buhari to stand as its candidate in the 2015 presidential election. His reputation for being incorruptible and his military background made him an attractive candidate, whom many Nigerians hoped might be able to more effectively handle the threat posed by the Islamic militant group Boko Haram, whose violent acts had terrorized parts of the country in recent years.
In the march 28,2015 election which was earlier slated to hold for February 14, he came out victorious under the APC, defeating PDP incumbent president Goodluck Jonathan. He set a record of being the first to have ever defeated an incumbent President. .

Olusegun Obasanjo Biography

Quick Facts

Nigerian general, President, politician, and diplomat.
Birth Date 
March 5, 1937.
Home Town
Abeokuta Ogun, Nigeria.
Place of Birth 
 Abeokuta, Ogun state, Nigeria
Full name 
Olusegun Obasanjo 
Nigerian general, politician, and diplomat, who was the first military leader in Africa to hand over power to civilian rule. He served as ruler of Nigeria (1976–79) and as president (1999–2007).

Obasanjo attended Baptist Boys’ High School and later worked as a teacher. Unable to afford college, he joined the army in 1958 and received officer training in England. Obasanjo rose quickly through the army ranks, and during the Biafra conflict (1967–70) he headed a commando division that was stationed at the Biafran front in southeastern Nigeria. The Biafran forces surrendered to him in January 1970.

In 1975 Brigadier General Murtala Ramat Mohammed seized control of the government then led by General Yakubu Gowon, but he announced that he would relinquish power to civilian rule by 1979. The following year, however, Mohammed was assassinated, and leadership passed to Obasanjo, his deputy. During the three years he headed the government, Obasanjo emerged as an influential statesman.
He established ties with the United States, and in 1978 U.S. President Jimmy Carter visited the country. Obasanjo continued to push forward Mohammed’s timetable for a return to civilian rule and chose not to run for president when elections were held in 1979. Voting was extremely close, but Shehu Shagari, from the predominately Muslim northern region, was declared the winner. The results angered Obasanjo’s fellow Yoruba, but he gained the respect of the Hausa-Fulani leaders in the north.

Over the next several years, Obasanjo worked as a teacher at the University of Ibadan and as a diplomat, holding various positions in the United Nations and other organizations. A vocal critic of General Sani Abacha, who seized control of Nigeria in 1993 and established a repressive military government, Obasanjo was imprisoned in 1995 for allegedly organizing a coup against Abacha. After Abacha’s death in 1998, Obasanjo was released and joined the People’s Democratic Party (PDP).

When the interim leader, General Abdusalam Abubakar, pledged to hold democratic elections, Obasanjo announced his candidacy for president and in 1999 was declared the winner with some 63 percent of the vote. Nigeria’s first civilian leader in 15 years, Obasanjo sought to alleviate poverty, reduce state corruption, and establish a democratic system. He also pledged to reform the military and the police. Religious and ethnic strife, however, became a central concern during his presidency as incidents of violence mounted and as most Muslim-dominated states adopted Sharīʿah law. Obasanjo faced an eroding power base as the Hausa, Fulani, and Igbo who had voted for him felt he favoured his own Yoruba ethnic group, which had not supported him in 1999. Obasanjo was elected to a second term in April 2003, winning more than 60 percent of the votes cast. 
Olusegun Obasanjo served as President of Nigeria from May 1999 to May 2007. It was the culmination of a life spent on the front line of African politics. In 2008 he was appointed by the United Nations as a special envoy for Africa and has since overseen democratic elections on behalf of the African Union and Ecowas in countries across the continent. He has since emerged as an advocate for investment into the country and with the launch of his Foundation will tackle issues critical to advance across the Continent.

Leadership was first thrust upon him in 13th February 1976 when he narrowly escaped an assassination attempt that killed Nigeria’s military ruler, Murtala Mohammed. As deputy he took over as head of state and vowed to restore civilian rule once the conditions for democracy were established. True to his word he gave way to Shehu Shagari , the winner of elections held in 1979, to date the only voluntary handover from military to civilian rule in Nigerian history.

Obasanjo’s elected term in office was characterized by a commitment to the rule of law, economic and political reform. He worked to rebuild institutions wrecked by decades of neglect, repression and mismanagement. This included the appointment of key, reform minded technocrats such as the finance minister Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala and education minister Obiageli Ezekwesili – both internationally respected leaders in their fields.

Selecting Charles Soludo as Governor of the Central Bank paved the way for consolidation in the country’s banking sector, transforming it into one of the most dynamic industries on the continent. Liberalisation of the telecommunications sector has allowed Nigeria to become Africa’s largest and fastest growing markets for ICTs.

He created the country’s first Economic and Financial Crimes Commission, which secured in excess of 275 convictions, including high profile members of Nigeria’s elite, recovering a total of $5bn in assets. This was the first time in the country’s history that public officials were prosecuted for the misuse of state funds.

With high oil prices, Obasanjo’s government oversaw a doubling of Nigeria’s average economic growth rate to 6 per cent.Foreign reserves rose from $3.7 billion in 1999 to $45 billion in 2007. Sound economic stewardship helped Obasanjo secure $18 billion in debt relief from Western creditors and his government used burgeoning state revenues to pay down a further $12 billion in dues leaving Nigeria almost debt free.

He is also a role model for the youth of Africa. He established the African Leadership Forum, which organises workshops advocating African solutions to African problems through better leadership, state capacity building and the encouragement of private enterprise. The Presidential Library complex he is building in his home town of Abeokuta will be the first of its kind in Africa – an enduring testament to his leadership, and a model for the rest of the continent.

Outside of Nigeria he has been central in the regeneration and repositioning of the African Union. Together with former South African president Thabo Mbeki he lead the creation of the African Peer Review Mechanism designed to engender and promote the ideals of democracy and good governance, and the New Partnership for Africa’s Development.

After serving his country for eight years and restoring the respect of its continental peers and the international community, Obasanjo stepped down in 2007. His role as Africa’s ambassador-at-large has continued..

In 2008 he was appointed special Envoy on the Great Lakes region by UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon, and continues to be an integral actor in mediation efforts in eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo. Obasanjo has also served as the African Union’s Special Envoy for Togo’s 2010 Presidential elections, as well as South Africa’s presidential polls in 2009.

As the Special Envoy for ECOWAS, his role in diffusing the crisis that threatened civil war in Cote D’Ivoire 2011 was vital. When democracy was once again threatened in Senegal during controversial presidential polls in March 2012, he promptly led the joint African Union and Ecowas mission to resolve the standoff, paving the way for a smooth transition and pulling one of Africa’s oldest democracies back from the brink.

Outside the political arena Obasanjo has been a catalyst in driving Africa’s economic transformation. The region is now amongst the fastest growing in the world, rapidly becoming the destination of choice for international investors looking to emerging and frontier markets. Using his experience as a successful farmer and businessman in Nigeria he is actively engaging this community to facilitate more investment into the continent. Obasanjo will achieve this vision through the Africa Investment Council (AIC) a platform of distinguished leaders working to provide advocacy, thought-leadership, collaboration and best-practices on sustainable investment into Africa. He is presently an advisor to New World Capital; an investment advisory firm providing interested parties with market access, investment advisory and co-investment opportunities across the continent.

President Obasanjo is also Founder of the Olusegun Obasanjo Foundation, a UK based charity that has a mission of advancing Human Security for All. The Foundation has wide ranging initiatives of Feeding Africa, Youth Empowerment, Education for Girls and a health initiative focused on non-communicable and water borne diseases.

As Africa assumes an increasingly central role in international policy and business the continent will continue to have an unwavering advocate in Obasanjo.

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Nigeria is officially called "The Federal Republic of Nigeria". It is a federal constitutional republic comprising of 36 states a...