In the end, Buhari possibly won simply because the Peoples Democratic Party wasn’t offering a viable alternative.
Investors favoured Muhammadu Buhari’s opponent, Atiku Abubakar. So what are the Nigerian president’s economic priorities?
The electorate monitored political parties very closely, an indication that democracy in Nigeria is taking root.
Regardless of how the elections are conducted on the new dates announced, losing parties will blame the postponement for their defeat.
Buhari’s handling of the economy has been somewhere between poor and appalling. But the same could be said of past administrations.
Most of the things Nigerians complained about in 2015 are still unresolved – unemployment, poverty and economic disempowerment.
Nigerian President Muhammadu Buhari is hoping to be reelected but he’s fallen short on the country’s security challenges.
There is concern that Nigeria’s attitude towards foreign direct investors may erode inward capital flows.
Despite the large number of aspirants for Nigeria’s 2019 elections, women and young people remain underrepresented.
Government remains the major funder of universities. But it hasn’t met its obligations even though many institutions face serious infrastructure decay.
Nigerians go to the polls in 2019 in an election that the incumbent Muhammadu Buhari wants to win by any means necessary.
Young aspirant politicians lack support structure and the money, both of which remain strong factors in deciding politics in Nigeria.
It’s inconceivable that military prowess can offer long-term solutions to Nigeria’s deep-rooted institutional problems.
US President Donald Trump will have an opportunity to showcase his “deep respect” for Africa when his Nigerian counterpart visits.
Corruption has gotten so bad in Nigeria that animals are getting in on the act.
Zimbabwe’s Emmerson Mnangagwa and South Africa’s Cyril Ramaphosa need to sharpen their thinking and get to work.
The transnational project conceived 30 years ago to replenish the drying waters of Lake Chad finally seems poised to take off. But first, internal politics within member states must be overcome.
Protests are raising tensions in Africa’s most populous country, with agitators and federal troops clashing on the streets. But is Nigeria on the brink of another civil war?
Health care systems in many African countries are very poor. Instead of fixing them, many African leaders seek medical attention abroad incurring huge bills which are ultimately paid by taxpayers.
There appears to be no resolution in sight over the impasse between Nigeria’s president and the Senate over Muhammadu Buhari’s choice of chief crime buster. Who will blink first?