Fixing a problem may solve it


The end is always calamitous if a challenge is not taken care of from the start. It can be much worse than you can imagine. When it backfires it does so from different directions usually. There is no understanding the degree of the damage it naturally would cause when it starts booming. It is like a computer that constantly displays series of warnings to the user who by training or as the creator is expected to understand and interpret them. Where he fails to, the system will without further ado shutdown itself causing disaster where disaster is inevitable. This is the reality called life

To fix a problem means to put its existing impacts to an end, and while at it one must put into consideration its possible effects in the nearest future.  Someone has to share his perspective on the nature of the issue so that it can be talked about always until a reboot is done. There must be an action to back spoken words up. This has become a necessary alternative; a should-do, today as it has always been anyway, in a world that is evolving

A thought can be a problem; so can human, an article, a community, a religion, an association, a belief, a country, a type of government, a policy, a political party, a tradition, a culture, the state of economy. Somehow all these are interwoven at point where man has a say. It is therefore human nature to have a challenge. But then it is also up to him to fix or keep swimming in it.

Nigeria has so many challenges that have over the years grown into each other forming a mountain waiting to erupt. She has crossed the breaking point. By that I mean a point where every attention is needed to fix it. The country is suffering from first degree impact which it brought on herself through different stages, phases and brutal styles of governance from inception till even now. Nothing really has changed. The same style of politics that embodies corruption projecting it to the extreme. Now corruption has become too difficult to eradicate. It is now the blood that runs through the veins of the people. It is a challenge.


Author: Jenny

A freelance Journalist, and an advocate of peace

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