Reno Omokri Calls Out Nigerian Labour Congress (NLC) Over Proposed Fuel Subsidy Strike

…By Dorcas Funmi for TDPel Media. Former presidential aide Reno Omokri has taken aim at the Nigerian Labour Congress (NLC) in response to their announcement of an impending strike over the removal of fuel subsidy.

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Expressing his thoughts on Instagram, Omokri raised concerns about the underlying motives driving the NLC’s decision to strike.

Selective Strikes and Inconsistent Actions

Omokri questioned the NLC’s previous actions, highlighting their failure to go on strike during the period of Naira scarcity and the prolonged year-long strike by the Academic Staff Union of Universities (ASUU).

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He wondered why the NLC did not take action when the masses were suffering due to the Naira redesign, even when the government did not accede to their demands for a policy reversal.

Additionally, Omokri pointed out the lack of a strike during the extended period when university students were unable to attend classes due to the government’s failure to meet ASUU’s demands.

Allegations of Compromised Objectivity

Expanding on his critique, the former presidential aide suggested that the NLC’s ties to Peter Obi, a prominent political figure, have compromised its ability to make objective decisions.

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Omokri questioned whether the NLC’s affiliation with Obi influenced their timing of the strike, coming just a week after the inauguration of the candidate who defeated the person they endorsed.

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He characterized the NLC’s actions as resembling “sour grapes” and expressed skepticism about their ability to remain impartial given their association with Obi.

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In summary, Reno Omokri criticized the NLC’s proposed strike over the removal of fuel subsidy, questioning the motives behind their actions.

He highlighted the NLC’s failure to strike during previous instances of public suffering and raised concerns about the objectivity of the NLC due to their links to Peter Obi.

Omokri’s comments shed light on the perceived inconsistencies and potential biases within the NLC’s decision-making processes.

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