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Biden announces U.S. delegation to Tinubu’s inauguration

U.S. President Joe Biden, has announced his country’s delegation that will attend Monday’s Inauguration in Abuja of Nigeria’s President elect Bola Ahmed Tinubu.
According to the announcement, Marcia L. Fudge, Secretary of the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development, will lead the delegation.
Other members are:

Mr. David Greene, Chargé d’Affaires, U.S. Embassy Abuja

Sydney Kamlager-Dove, United States Representative (D), California

Marisa Lago, Under Secretary of Commerce for International Trade, U.S. Department of Commerce

General Michael E. Langley, Commander of U.S. Africa Command

Enoh T. Ebong, Director, U.S. Trade and Development Agency

Mary Catherine Phee, Assistant Secretary of State for the Bureau of African Affairs, U.S. Department of State

Judd Devermont, Special Assistant to the President and Senior Director for African Affairs, National Security Council.

Monde Muyangwa, Assistant Administrator for the Bureau for Africa, U.S. Agency for International Development



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  1. It is international diplomacy, after all US still relates with Russia in some ways because of the overall world peace.
    Nigeria is different from political parties and candidates. The US must relate with the defacto leaders in Nigeria and Africa while pursuing and pushing her democratic values.
    The baby would not be thrown away with the birth water.
    America has a global economic and political interests that are much bigger than Nigeria.
    America would not want Nigeria to join South Africa in the club of the BRICS nations.


Senator Bola Ahmed Tinubu is a man of many traditional honours across the country, from north to south, west to east. The array of titles he has garnered was only comparable to that of Chief Moshood Abiola, winner of the 1993 Presidential election.


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