Why do the Nigerians like Trump?

The Nigerian newspapers are full of the headlines of “America is a racist country”, “America has failed to stop Boko Haram”, “The government’s response to Boko Haram is weak”, “This is a dictatorship that needs to be defeated”, and “The Nigerian government is not doing enough to fight Boko Haram”.

The stories are often accompanied by an analysis of how the US has failed the Nigerian people.

The Nigerians are well aware of how bad the situation is in the US.

This is not the first time they have complained about how bad things are in the United States.

In a 2009 article published in the National Review, the Nigerian government blamed the US for its economic woes, and described US President Barack Obama as a “failed leader”.

In 2013, the US Congress passed a law requiring the US government to report on the status of the Nigerian economy.

“The United States is a nation that has suffered from economic crisis, and has failed in many of its responsibilities,” wrote then-Senator Ted Cruz.

The Nigerian government’s dissatisfaction with the US economy is well-documented.

Last year, it called the Obama administration’s response “bizarre and counter-productive”, and accused it of failing to deal with Boko Haram.

President Muhammadu Buhari has said he would like to “put the country on a sustainable path of growth”.

But there is also growing discontent among the Nigerian public over the country’s economic and social situation.

“When people talk about poverty and inequality in Nigeria, they think of the US,” says Simeon Sengupta, a Nigerian journalist and expert on US foreign policy.

“But this is not what they really think about Nigeria.”

He says that the Nigerian press has been more focused on the economy than the government, and that the Nigerian public is not willing to accept a “one-party government”.

It is not just the government that has been criticised.

Some of the most popular articles in the Nigerian newspapers describe the Nigerian President as a dictator who is not up to the job.

“It’s not just a Nigerian government that’s corrupt.

There’s also corruption in the media,” Senguptas says.

“We need a government that is capable of dealing with the real issues that we have.

It’s about a real leadership that can do the hard work that we need.”

“There is a sense of a lot of corruption in Nigeria and a sense that it’s an issue of government.

There is a perception that the country is a haven for criminals and criminals and a haven of terrorism.”

He adds that Nigerians believe that the US is “more concerned with Nigeria’s security” than they are with the health of the country.

In 2014, President Buharis brother, Emomali, was arrested for corruption.

He was eventually freed and is currently serving a life sentence.

Nigeria is a key oil producer, and it has long been accused of exporting weapons and drugs to countries such as the Philippines, Cuba, and Iran.

But it has also been a major source of foreign investment in the country, particularly for its energy industry.

This has also led to allegations of corruption and human rights violations, and the Nigerian Government has said it will fight the accusations.

The President has said that he will be the “last dictator” in Nigeria.

He has also made a number of controversial statements on social media.

The most recent was in December 2016, when he said that the world is divided into “two camps”, and said that his government will “deal with those who are against us”.

Senguppa says that this “seems to be the message” of the Nigerias mainstream media.

“I think they see themselves as being a leader of the people,” he says.

However, many Nigerians, including the people who are in power in the national and provincial assemblies, do not want to be seen as “militant”, he adds.

“They don’t want to look like the ‘militants’.

They want to appear as the ‘good people’,” Sengupa says.

In February 2017, the Nigeria Government’s Transparency and Accountability Office (GAO) published a report detailing widespread corruption and mismanagement within the government.

The report noted that there was a “serious lack of transparency” about government funding of NGOs, and there was an “increased use of private funds for political purposes”.

There is also evidence that government officials were using their position to advance personal interests, and some were even engaged in extortion.

In May 2017, Nigerian journalist Emamul Rifai was shot dead in his office in N’Djamena, north of Lagos.

Rifani was reportedly shot in the head.

He had been working for the Nigerian weekly newspaper, The Daily Star, and had reported on the Nigerian army’s use of water cannon against peaceful protesters in Maiduguri, the capital of Borno state.

On September 28, 2017, a group